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!
They were not called the Dark Ages for nothing. It was dangerous times, and a mans best friend in that era was the sword at his hip. This Dark Ages Arming Sword delivers to you the classic sword of the age, to use in your endeavors.
Some Vikings were fond of prestige weapons, those being ornate pieces that were as much signs of rank as anything else. This Decorated Viking Scramasax is one such piece with fine detailing, made out of a typical Viking knife.
Similar in design to the gladius, the spatha was a straight sword favored by Roman heavy infantry units. This Delos Sword is a simple blade with obvious Hispanic influences that is modeled after a Roman sword found in Delos, Greece.
Some tomahawks are made for show and some are made for use. This Double Headed Small Hawk is one that is made for use, featuring a balance and construction that makes this tomahawk fun and easy to throw, either for fun or competition.
This sword predates the typical basket hilt Irish swords, although the lack of a basket hilt does not make this Early Irish Hilt Sword any less effective. In fact, this sword remains a viable option thanks to its blade design.
The pugio was a typical arm to be found at the side of virtually any Roman soldier, acting as a badge of office and honor and a sidearm. This Embossed Pugio Dagger is an ornate dagger appropriate for any ranked officer or general.
Traditionally, a blade such as this Engraved Scottish Dirk would have been carried by a member of the Highland Regiments. It would have been a side-arm. Today, it serves as a ceremonial weapon to complete the iconic Highland attire.
Popular particularly in the fifteenth century, this Engraved Steel Rondel Dagger recreates the look of the side-arm that serfs, nobles, and knights were all carrying, thanks to its openness of design, as well as to its effective form.
During the Medieval Age, knights reigned supreme as some of the best warriors on the field. To counter these heavily armored warriors, polearms, like this European Warhammer Poleaxe, were used to smash through armor.
A Fauchard is a pole weapon that is similar in nature to glaive, being designed to deliver thrusts and cuts from a distance. The difference comes from the shape of the blade, as the fauchards design is much more complex and involved.
Many different styles of pole arms came out of the Middle Ages and some happened to be quite intriguing. This Fauchard Fork is one example, featuring a convexly curved cutting blade as well as a lethal, straight-edged stabbing point.
Because they can be put to so many different uses, daggers come in all different shapes and sizes. Take Fayan's Dagger, for instance, which is smaller than most daggers, although size does not make it any less effective as a blade.