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Asian Bronze Sword with an open mouthed dragon head on the handle, with traces of gold gilding. 400-200 BC

Sword. The skillfully decorated hilt and blade indicate that this sword was carried by a warrior of high rank, perhaps a Viking chieftain or a Frankish nobleman

Sword, ca. 1400 Western European, Steel, silver, copper, leather www.metmuseum.org "The silver-embellished pommel and the crossguard made of copper (rather than steel) wrapped with silver wire suggest that this sword was intended for presentation or for ceremonial use rather than for battle. The Latin quotation inscribed on the pommel reads (in translation): "Here, too, virture has its due reward" (Virgil, Aeneid, Book 1, line 461)."

Early 15th century German blades. Left one is an estoc; edgeless or nearly so.

Ceremonial Sword of the German Teutonic Order Dated: circa 1590 Culture: German The blade features the portrait of Heinrich von Walpot.

The Fulham Sword Roman Britain, 1st century AD The British Museum “This is the characteristic sword of the Roman legionary at this period. Only the handle, and the wooden or leather lining of the sheath are missing. Metallographic examination of the iron blade has shown that the cutting edges have been hardened. The maker has decorated the bronze scabbard plate with embossed motifs. These include the popular Roman motif of the she-wolf suckling the twins Romulus and Remus, the legendary fo

Clam-shellit Sword Dated: probably the end of 17th century Culture: blade ~ German, Solingen

Field Armor of Duke Ulrich of Wurttemberg German 1507 CE embossed etched blued and gilded steel (2)