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Battle Axe

Battle Axe. Battle axes were specifically designed for use in combat and were specialized versions of utility axes. Many were suitable for use in one hand, while others were larger and designed for two-handed use. Ancient battle axes generally weighed far less than modern splitting axes. Their purpose was to cut legs and arms rather than wood, consequently, narrower slicing blades were the norm. Such design facilitated deep, grievous wounds. Additionally, a lighter weapon was faster in combat. Military axes' handles were often reinforced with metal bands, so that an enemy warrior could not cut the wooden handle. Better battle axes had all-metal handles. Battle axes were very common in Northern Europe in the "Viking Epoch" 9th - 10th and up to the 16 Century. This martial axe resembles Viking Era battle hatchets in stile with historical influence of Russian armor of that period and lavishly decorated with 24K gold plating, silver plating, nickel plating, blackening and hand carving. Dimensions: 495 x 150 x 32 mm. Axe's head made of Damascus steel decorated with stylized ornament. Axe consists of three sections separated by decorative bands, decorated with stylized ornament and hand carving imitating precious stones.
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Battle Axe

P/N: TpB-103(1)-A
Battle Axe. Battle axes were specifically designed for use in combat and were specialized versions of utility axes

Battle Axe

P/N: TpB-105(1)-T
Battle Axe. Battle axes were specifically designed for use in combat and were specialized versions of utility axes.

TpB-106(1)-B

P/N: TpB-106(1)-B
Battle Axe. Battle axes were specifically designed for use in combat and were specialized versions of utility axes.

Ambassador Hatchet

P/N: TpB-111(1)-A
Ambassador Hatchet. Battle axes were very common in Northern Europe in the "Viking Epoch" 9th - 10th and up to the 16 Century.

Battle Axe

P/N: TpB-119(1)-T
Battle Axe. Battle axes were specifically designed for use in combat and were specialized versions of utility axes.