Executioner Sword 2.0 (Preorder)
This is literally the best sword we have ever used! Not just saying that because we designed it. Charles and I both agree that this is the easiest sword to use for ANY task. Whether it's killing zombies, or cutting wood down to size, there is nothing this blade won't humble. It can even break cinder blocks and remain perfectly fine. Designed by ZGB and manufactured by condor!
This work of art is made out of expertly heat treated 1075 High Carbon steel and features a convex grind for heavy cutting. Its full tang construction is encased in micarta scales, and the sturdy blade is 3mm thick! Its big belly can chop, slice, and wreck anything you put in front of it.
Comes with awesome nylon sheath.
Cold Steel Jack Dagger (thrower)
Cold Steel Banded Jack Dagger throwing knife signed By Chuck and Charles from Zombie Go Boom.
SHOW USED Devils Edge Kopis!
This Kopis was used in one of our videos! Own a piece of the show. Comes signed by Chuck and Charles.
The Devil’s Edge Kopis has a blade of sharpened 1095 high carbon steel; the bolster and guard are brass and the grip is darkly-stained wood brass-riveted to the thick full-tang. It is paired with a scabbard of stitched leather with an integrated belt loop.
This Kopis is robustly constructed Kopis and a good pick for those who want to experience the great chopping power of these ancient Greek swords at a practical price. The thick blade spine and forward-sloping, elongated tip of the of the Kopis combine to give it a chopping and hacking power more akin to an axe than a sword! Its thrusting potential can also be surprising and a good warrior could use that to his advantage as his foe may look at his sword and expect a slash or a cut instead of the thrust.
The Greek warriors who bore the Kopis into battle could expect it to reliably carve into the helmets and armor of their foes - should a Kopis meet the rim of a shield it would not be surprising if the weapon would rend great notches and gouges onto the shield rim and body.
The shorter length of the Kopis was probably not a great issue as the spear was the primary weapon of the battlefield - The sword was to be used when spears became impractical for the front ranks of phalanxes which had become closely entangled.
Some early Kopis were actually quite long, nearly the size of a Spatha in length, though they likely had a thinner spine and a less pronounced elongation of the tip in order to ensure the weapon did not become unwieldy. It was with the dominating ascent of the Macedonian Phalanx that the shorter and thicker chopping Kopis became the preferred form.
The Athenian-born historian and mercenary soldier Xenophon remarked in his work ‘’On Horsemanship’’ that: ‘’I recommend a kopis rather than a xiphos, because from the height of the horse’s back the cut of a machaira will serve you better than the thrust of a xiphos.’’
The Egyptian Khopesh first became popular around 3000 BC when Upper and Lower Egypt were first united under one Pharaoh. From then on it was an important weapon in the Egyptian foot soldier's arsenal. Originally made of bronze and later iron, the Khopesh could be sharpened on either side or both. In this case the edge is on the outside curve. Features an unsharpened high carbon steel blade with raised brass accents. The grip is made of wood. No scabbard available.
Gladiatorial Sica Sword
This Sica Sword has a blade of high carbon steel and a hilt of carved wood. A protective brass plate is fitted to the base of the guard.
This acute angle of the blade of this Gladiatorial Sica allows it to be used more like a pick than a sword - A downwards or sideways swing can generate a great amount of piercing force. The angle of the blade gives the skilled gladiator the ability to maneuver past the rim of a shield, or to be brought behind of the knee and ankle of the foe to sever ligaments.
The Sica was associated with the tribes of the Thracians, Dacians and Illyrians of antiquity - the Roman's adopted the sword for gladiatorial combats when they wanted to recreate their conflicts with these peoples. It can be imagined that the imposing looking Sica and the grievous wounds a Sica could cause gave the weapon a degree of practical showmanship for the Gladiatorial arena.
Bone-Handled Falcata - AH4111BN
The Falcata was one of the few weapons that truly gave the Roman Legionary something to fear. Wielded by the Celt-Iberian tribesmen of what is modern day Spain and Portugal, the Falcata was a brutal, but well-crafted chopping sword. With its weight pitched to the tip and a geometry that favors chopping, the Falcata brought down sword strikes with a force more typical to that of an axe. It was not unusual for the Falcata to split shields and helmets asunder, shatter less burly swords and sever limbs. It is one of the very best chopping sword designs ever devised. Its brutal efficiency at destroying men and wargear made it a frightful weapon to the Roman Legionary, and their ire at the weapon would not be matched until they faced the Dacian Falx, which could cause similar havoc.
There is even a case of Julius Caesar hearing a trial between a Legionary Veteran and his neighbors with whom he was in dispute. The soldier related a tale to appease Caesar, reminding him of when on campaign with Caesar he brought water in his helmet to quench Caesar’s thirst. Caesar immediately dismissed the man, saying that he was clearly not the same man who brought him water for he did not look at all like him. The man then told Caesar that not long after that day, his helmet and much of his face was split by an Iberian Falcata. Caesar ruled the case in his favor.
Though it excelled in the realm of gratuitous chopping, the falcata was not as maneuverable as less extreme swords. It was best used on horseback where the downward striking motion that the blade favored could be used to best advantage. The falcata could be used to thrust, but its weighted blade end made tip control more difficult. Despite this, the falcata made up for these disadvantages - being able to deflty maneuver a blade past or around a shield is less necessary when the blade itself has the power to chop through the shield itself and strike the arm behind.
A very similar blade to the Falcata, the Kopis, was widely used in the Greek world and carried throughout much of the east by the Phalangites of Alexander the Great.
This Iberian Falcata has a blade of unsharpened high carbon steel. The guard and pommel are of cast brass and grip is overlaid with riveted plates of polished bone.
Please Note: This sword does not come with a scabbard
Viking Sax - AH3379
The Viking Sax is typical of the single edged knives used throughout Europe in the Dark Ages. This version is 24 inches long and practically a short sword. The Sax or Seax was made in various sizes, the longest ones evolving into single edged Viking swords. Features an unsharpened carbon steel blade with a full tang design and hardwood grip. Includes a leather belt sheath.
Viking Seax with Bone Grip - AH3379B
This large Viking seax has a large, thick-spined blade of EN45 high carbon steel; the grip is a composite of carved and polished bone plates that are brass-riveted to the thick tang. The bolster is brass and the seax has a steel pommel cap.
Included is a stitched sheath of thick leather with integrated belt loops.
Forged Medieval Knife - AH4397
Overall Length: 9 3/16"
Blade Length: 3 3/4"
Blade: High Carbon Steel
This medieval Knife is hand-forged from high carbon steel. Though at a glance may appear to be a spearhead, it is in fact a Medieval Knife; the tang of the blade has been stylistically twisted to create a simple, but elegant handle which also improves the grip with its ridges.
That's right! The X-2 is back for a limited time! Only 100 will be sold and then we will be out of stock for a while. First come, first serve!