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All Other Daggers and Knives

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*Italian 1936 Gil Style Eagle Head Pommel Dagger. ED 2531. - ED 2531
This Italian 1936 Gil style eagle head pommel dagger would have been worn by cadets. These daggers were privately purchased resulting in a variety of styles. This example has white wire bound grips, presumably for naval cadets. The pommel is in the shape of an eagles head with the back strap etched with feathers. There are two red glass eyes and the ferrule and cross guard are brass. The blade is 6 ¼” long, doubled edged and has some pitting.. The scabbard is leather with a press stud fastening. ED 2531. The price includes U.K. delivery. ED 2531.
£475.00

A ‘Falcon’ Hunting/Skinning Knife. ED 2520. - ED 2520
Angelo Campolin Sr. was born in 1923 in Maniago, Italy. He worked on perfecting his knife making skills before WWII. ‘Made in Italy’ has always inspired and evoked beauty, creativity and class. Campolin Family Falcon knives are a company who are based in Italy in Maniago. The company has been owned by the Campolin family since before the first world war, and have been involved in the production of first class sports knives made using high quality, hard wearing 440C grade stainless steel blades that stand the test of time. Angelo and Gianni Campolin are the current family members behind the brand of Falcon knives. The blade is satin finish engraved with the ‘Falcon’ company logo and ‘Highly Carbonized Superior Blade HRC 57’,measuring 9 cm to the ricasso, which measures 2 ½ cm. The grips are stag with brass pins and measure 9 ½ cm to the brass guard. There is a brass lined lanyard hole with leather lanyard. The knife comes with its original thick leather company embossed sheath with upper belt hoop. This example is unused, un-carried and not re-sharpened. The price includes U.K. delivery. ED 2520.
£295.00

**RARE** Victorian Indian North West Frontier Afghan Banochie Tribe Folding Lohar 'Crow Bill' Fighting Axe With Decorated Polished Bone Grip & Etched Blade. Sn 18575 - 18575
The history of the lohar is very obscure. They are rarely found outside Afghanistan. The Lohar is a pick-type weapon from the Banochie, a tribe in Afghanistan living near the Khyber Pass (see page 149 of Stones book ‘A Glossary Of Arms & Armour). Lohars were used with great effect against the British Cavalry units during the early Afghan wars. The word “lohar” means “smith” or “metal smith”. This lohar is in the Victorian era form. The lohar is sometimes called a crow bill. Each man makes his own and has his own individual decoration patterns, although all are similar. This example has bone grips, 6” crow bill shaped blade with naïve native hand tooled decoration and scalloped section back edge and measures 14” overall when open. The grips and brass works are decorated overall in the distinctive Afghan style, with colourful birdseye decoration to the grips. The birdseye talisman is the most prominent motif found on these weapons. The lohar was made for fighting and replaced the sword among the Khyber tribes that used them. There are several variations of lohar. This lohar is a folding version and was intended for concealment. Despite its age the iron and brass mechanism works smoothly to open and lock the blade. Lohars were considered a prized status symbol within tribe families. The price for this rare piece includes UK delivery. Sn 18575
£395.00

SOLD SOLD (31/08) C1700-1800 Edo Period Japanese Samurai Hachiwara Or Jitte Helmet & Sword Breaker Side Arm, Scabbard & Expert Assessment. Sn 18580 - 18580
This Samurai side arm has been assessed by UK Japanese sword expert Bill Tagg. A copy of his hand written notes with illustrations accompany the weapon. Extracts from the notes include “Hachiwara were parrying weapons carried by Samurai carrying out Police duties in the late Edo period. I have seen them described as helmet & Sword breakers. They were a defensive weapon used by police to disarm drunken, out of control Samurai without harming or killing them. On all 4 sides of the bar are worn / indistinct name & date. They often had them. Like Masamune done as a tribute . Mid to late Edo 1700-1800. Hard to date exactly looks been remounted for export in carved wood mounts with Dragon in red lacquer”. Bill refers to a ‘male’ copper retaining pin missing. This has been replaced. In his drawings of the blade he states “cutting edge is 11 ½”. Total length in mount 19”. He describes the thickest part of the blade near hilt as being 13mm thick. He observes Sujikai File marks on the tang. The blade is securely wedged in the hilt and to avoid possible damage to the wood tsuba we have not attempted to remove it. The price for this interesting piece with expert opinion includes UK delivery. Sn 18580
£0.00

SOLD SOLD (24/08) **CRIMEA WAR CAPTURED BRING BACK**Russian / Cossack Kindjal Knife & Period British Scabbard. Sn 18568 - 18568
The Russian Kindjal served the Russian armed forces well into the mid-20th century. This double-edge blade was perfect as a close combat weapon. It originated in the Georgian Republic of Russia, but was best known as a Cossack weapon. This is an excellent original example of a Russian Cossack Kindjal knife reputedly captured during the Crimea war and brought home by a British soldier. It has a just under 7 ½” double edged clean steel dagger blade with blood grooves and measures 11 ¼” overall. The slab grips in typical kindjal form are made of polished bone. They are undamaged and secured by ornate brass rivets. As is usual it is without finger guard. The knife has no manufacturer or date marks. The kindjal has a period leather open top scabbard with belt loop most likely commissioned by the British Soldier who captured it to be carried as a fighting knife. The price includes UK delivery. Sn 18568
£0.00

WW2 Early Japanese 1883 Pattern Naval Officer's Dirk & Scabbard With Leather Belt Hanger Strap. Sn 18675 - 18675
This is an original 1883 Pattern Japanese Naval Officer's Dirk & Scabbard. These dirks were worn by all commissioned Officers from when issue bean to the end of WW2. Late examples made towards the end of WW2 had simulated sharkskin grips made from plastic or composite material and celluloid cross guards. Early examples had Ray skin coverd grips and ornate gilt finished fittings (see pages 70-73 of Military Swords Of Japan By Fuller & Gregory). This dirk has the correct early Ray skin covered wire bound grip with brass fittings. The hilt is mounted with copper chrysanthemum mon badges. It has a clean blade which has an 8 ¼” cutting edge. The blade has fullers. It measures 13 ¼” overall and the hilt fittings are slotted for retaining lug which is mounted on its scabbard. The polished leather bound wood scabbard has gilt metal mounts embossed with blossoms, each side of the locket has suspender rings fitted with original soft leather hanger which has brass sprung clips. The upper mount of the scabbard has the correct press button retaining lug. The price for this Japanese Naval piece includes UK delivery. Sn 18675
£675.00

Late 1800's, Indian Jambiya Arab Knife With Polished Bone Hilt, Elephants Device Pommel & Curved Double Edged Etched Panels. ED 2480 - ED 2480
The Jambiya also known as the Arab knife is in some modification found in every country in which the Arabs have lived. The blade is always curved and double edged. The finest quality examples of these knives are found in Persia & India (see pages 310 to 314 of ‘A Glossary Of The Construction Decoration & Use Of Arms & Armour by Stone where many variants of Jambiya are described and illustrated). This is an excellent Indian Jambiya made sometime in the late 1800's. It has a typical 9 ¾” long double edged dramatically curved steel blade with correct medial ridges on both sides. Both sides of the blade have hand tooled decorative panels in Indian form. The solid polished bone hilt is undamaged and has scalloped steel fittings including pommel cap mounted with 2 Elephants (which adds to the indicators that this is an Indian piece). The dagger measures 14 ¾” overall length. As is common this Jambiya is without scabbard. The price includes UK delivery. ED 2480
£395.00

Inter War 1932 Japanese Tanto With Ornately Hand Carved Ox Bone Hilt & Scabbard To ‘Roland Haughton, 13 Albert Street, Hyde’ 22/12/32 . Sn 18409 - 18409
This is a very good original Japanese Tanto with beautifully deep hand carved Ox Bone Handle & Scabbard. These items were popular with tourists visiting Japan. The Tanto blade has a cutting edge of 140mm with brass habaki and measures 266mm overall. The blade is clean and sharp. Its handle and scabbard made of the bone from the shin of an Ox are ornately hand carved with imagery of Japanese priests or noblemen & village scenery. The inner wood saya has contemporary hand written ink name and date most likely the original purchaser of this piece ‘22/12/32 Roland Haughton 13 Albert St, Hyde’. The price includes UK delivery. Sn 18409
£375.00

SOLD SOLD (LAY-AWAY 29/06) WW2 Era Japanese Soldier’s Samurai Family Small Aikuchi Suicide Dirk With Homage Inscribed Blade & Scabbard With Expert Assessment. Sn 18462 - 18462
This is an excellent, original, WW2 era Japanese Soldier’s Samurai Family Small Aikuchi Suicide Dirk & Scabbard. The Aikuchi has been examined by UK Japanese sword expert Bill Tagg. His hand written notes, illustrations of the blade & translation of the blade inscription which are readable in the images accompany the Aikuchi. The price for this rare, sought after Japanese Kamikaze piece includes UK delivery. Sn 18462
£0.00

**VERY LARGE**19th Century Corsican Type Folding Vendetta Type Assassin's Knife By E Garnero Menton With Decorated Bone Scales. Sn 18464 - 18464
These types of dagger were were favoured by Corsican assassins and families involved in Vendettas that often led to bloodshed. This example has the form and characteristics of those made in the 19th Century but is very large. The steel single edged steel blade in typical Corsican form is 10” in length and has staining and patina consistent with use and age. The cutting edge is very sharp and has just a few nicks to the cutting edge. The knife measures 21” overall length when open. The blade has no visible vendetta motto etching often found on these knives. One side is faintly signed with what appears to be ‘E.Garnero Menton’ (most likely a maker or retailer). It has bone scales with hand painted decoration. The scales are secured by rivets. The price includes UK delivery. Sn 18464
£345.00
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