Add authenticity to your historical re-enactment or personal collection with the addition of fantastic Deepeeka weapons from Buying a Sword. The Deepeeka brand produces excellent decorative swords and weapons replicas from a variety of historical periods and cultures ranging between medieval, Greco-Roman, Viking, Egyptian, Celtic, and beyond. The types of ornamental weapons include pole arms, axes, daggers, maces, war hammers, and others. The collectible swords make great costume swords, training weapons, or display pieces. The decorative weapons are crafted with authenticity in mind, making these Deepeeka products a great choice for re-enactors and collectors. Whether you are looking for a bec de corbin, a flanged mace, a Turkish scimitar, a medieval arming sword, a pugio dagger, or a Renaissance rapier, you can find something of interest here!
Known as the finest cutting sword ever manufactured, few blades have the history and fame that the 1796 Light Cavalry Saber has. This style of saber was later adopted by several countries, used primarily during the Napoleonic Wars.
This 18th C. Cut and Thrust Sword is a somewhat middle-ground when comes to the evolution of the sword. It features the ornate hilt of later eras, but still possesses a blade that is considerably thicker than the smallsword or rapier.
The cavalry saber has always been a prolific weapon, used during times of war for centuries. The 1940s Soviet General Saber is a stunning depiction of a sword used by officers of the Soviet Army, used both in battle and to show prestige
Well known as the city destroyed by a volcanic eruption, Pompeii has fascinated people for centuries. This 1st Century Pompeii Dagger is designed after findings from these ancient ruins so you can add it to your Roman themed collection.
After a century of little use, the pugio dagger made a sweeping comeback in the early third century. Becoming the sidearm of choice for Roman officers, the 3rd Century Roman Pugio inspires a sense of nobility and mortality.
Similar in design to the gladius, the spatha was a straight sword favored by Roman heavy infantry units. This 3rd Century Roman Spatha is an ornate sword, featuring straight edges that culminate into a vicious, angular point.
Similar in design to the gladius, the spatha was a straight sword favored by Roman heavy infantry units. This 3rd Century Roman Sword is an ornate spatha, featuring long, straight edges that culminate into a vicious, angular point.
Based upon a tenth century weapon found in London in the nineteenth century, the Anglo-Saxon Seax is a stunning replica of a multifunctional weapon from centuries ago. Bring a historical appeal into your home with this seax.
While its name translates literally to dagger, the Arabic Jambia is often a reference to a more specific kind of dagger, one that has personal and ceremonial meaning. This replica recreates the shape of a common style of Arabic blade.
On the medieval battlefield, a commander tried to keep their archers away from the front lines. The best of plans can go awry, though, and many archers carried at least a dagger, like this Archers Dagger, to use for defense in melee.
The sword of the medieval knight was the arming sword, although this Arming Broad Sword offers a subtle variation on that classic blade. As its name implies, this blade is a bit broader, lending it a more intimidating and powerful form.
For the times when a sword could not be carried, a knight could always depend on having his Arming Dagger with Scabbard close at hand. Like its cousin, this dagger excels in combat, featuring a shape that is designed to be versatile.