Museum Quality Replica Swords

Longclaw Sword of Jon Snow

This is the Longclaw Sword of Jon Snow, a prop replica from the ever popular TV Series Game Of Thrones. This item is 105cm long and made from metal to ensure a high quality finish. The direwolf head is displayed on the pommel of the sword along with the Night Watch wall plaque that adds an extra feature to the overall piece. £110.00

Needle sword of Arya Stark

The Needle Sword on Plaque, the sword of the younger of the Stark daughters, Arya, from the much loved TV Series Game Of Thrones. At 98cm in length and featuring the plaque with white detailing of the House Stark Sigil Dire Wolf Symbol. £89.99

St George’s Sword

A replica of St George’s sword in EN45 sprung steel. £99.00

Morgul blade

This Lord of the Rings inspired piece will appeal to all those with a regard for Tolkien. There are plenty of us around. £85.00

William Wallace Sword

The William Wallace Sword is a simple yet powerfully designed sword made from metal and 113cm in length, it is a replica from the movie Braveheart. William Wallace was a Scottish Knight and landowner who was known for leading a resistance during the Wars of Scottish Independence and is today remembered as a patriot and a national hero. Wallace was the inspiration for the poem, The Acts and Deeds of Sir William Wallace, this poem then became the basis of Randall Wallace’s screenplay for the film Braveheart. £89.99

10th century Norman long Sword

By the beginning of the eleventh century a new style of sword was making its appearance in Western Europe. With a Brazil nut shaped pommel, a long straight guard and a long tapering double edged blade the first clearly recognisable medieval sword had made its debut. The Viking name for this sword type was gaddhjalt-spikehilt. When the Normans invaded England in 1066 a great many of these swords came ashore with these heavily armoured horse mounted warriors-the era of the medieval knight was about to begin. These swords with their greater reach were especially suited to the tactics of the Norman warriors although the Saxons and Vikings of the time were also using similar Sword types. £99.00

13th century Sword

The swords of the 12th and 13th centuries had not changed overly much, predominately having straight cruciform guards, circular pommels and straight slightly tapering double edged blades. By the year 1300 defensive body armour had improved quite dramatically, plate armour defences were being combined with chainmail on the arms, torso and legs and improved swords were needed to combat these new armours. Traditionally straight sword guards now begin to be down turned at the ends and blades now develop into very sharp pointed elongated triangular shapes. These swords had superior handling characteristics as the lack of weight toward the tip allowed for free movement and the sharp point made it easier to connect a thrust with the less well armoured areas of an opponent. It is in this period that we can see swords developing to such an extent that new techniques of sword combat are now possible. £99.00

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