During the Viking Age, a warrior owning a sword was a matter of prestige, since only free men were allowed to carry weapons. Viking swords were typically single-handed swords used along with a shield. Blades ranged from 23 to 37 inches in length, and the shape resembled many other blades of the Dark Ages. Many featured deep fullers and lobed pommels. We carry an excellent variety of Viking, Anglo-Saxon, and Norman swords inspired by the weapons wielded by these historical warriors. Our inventory includes single- and two-handed sword designs, Viking short swords, and Viking broadswords. We carry Norse swords specific to the 7th through 11th centuries, including sword replicas modeled on blades held in museums like the Cawood sword, Trondheim sword, Leuterit sword, Korsoygaden sword, Suontaka sword, and others. Other designs are named for historical figures, such as the Godfred sword, Ulfbert sword, and Erik the Red sword. We carry functional swords and decorative swords, ensuring that you can find blades for reenactments, WMA combat, stage productions, training, or collecting.
This 11th C. Viking Sword is an almost instantly recognizable style of sword, one that is as iconic as the people who made it famous! In your hands, it will make you feel more like a Viking, allowing you to channel your inner Norseman.
Based upon designs popular during the famed Norman conquest of England led by William the Conqueror, this 11th Century Norman Sword is a functional stage weapon that is perfect for your reenactment or stage combat from this era.
The common view of Vikings and their weapons being simplistic, utilitarian, and plain is instantly disproved by this 11th Century Viking Sword with Scabbard, which is ornate and intricate in its design, as well as hardy and strong.
The common view of Vikings and their weapons being simplistic, utilitarian, and plain is instantly disproved by this 11th Century Viking Sword with Scabbard and Belt, which is ornate in its design, as well as hardy and strong.
This Viking Sword is fashioned after an Eighth Century Design. This beautiful sword has a highly polished 33-inch blade with fuller and a dark hardwood handle with a polished, solid steel pommel and cross guard.
Like a fearsome 11th century Norman warrior, you battle your enemies with stalwart defiance. With the Balduin Stage Combat Sword in hand, your stage fight is safe without sacrificing an impressively authentic medieval appearance.
If you were to challenge a Viking to battle, you would likely wind up facing a sword just like this Black Viking Warrior Sword. Rugged and hardy, this weapon recreates the appearance of the Vikings classic weapon in stunning detail.
The celebrated Cawood Sword, named after its discovery location near Cawood Castle in England, is regarded as one of the finest and best-preserved examples of an 11th century Viking sword in existence.
The Early Norse and Celtic people of the Middle Ages created functional swords beautifully that were adorned with designs from their myths and legends. This beautiful Celtic Norse sword has a curled scroll hand engraved into its pommel.
Modeled after the typical Viking sword, this blade is a weapon fit for a Viking leader or warlord. Historical in its design, the Chieftain's Viking Sword with Scabbard is a straight-forward blade that was designed for battle.
Bjorn Ironside, the alleged son of legendary Viking Ragnar Lodbrok, was one of the most famous Vikings and the founder of the Munso Dynasty. The Condor Ironside Viking Sword allows you to commemorate this formidable warrior.
Vikings were practical in combat, preferring to stick with what worked. Gradually, the narrow guards of their swords (no doubt inspired by earlier Roman designs) gave way to weapons more like this Cruciform Late Viking Sword.
I just bought a pair of swords to go with a costume event that would go with boots I ordered from you guys. Again the package was on my doorstep within 24 hours, which is mind blowing. I ordered the "dragon evolution" and "black flame combat " swords for price considerations and was stunned at wh...