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Armor

  • Helmets

    Helmets

    In this section you can find medieval helmets, Roman helmets, conquistadors helmets, Spanish helmets, Greek helmets, Japanese Helmets, Lord of the Rings helmets, Conan helmets ... Most are functional and full size.
  • Chainmail

    Chainmail

    <p>We sell dimensions mesh cheap made in iron or aluminum. A metal shield formed by rings of wrought iron or steel. Also loriga. Part of armor with swords, daggers, axes, swords</p>
  • Gauntlets

    Gauntlets

    <p>The gauntlets or medieval mittens are the metal gloves, the parts of armour to protect fingers and hands during battle. During the XIth and XIIth century, the gautlets consisted of a chainmail sack; in France, people wore them with a hand opening to easily remove the fist. Then leather gloves were made, with an iron roundel on the back and a chainmail buttoned over the sleeve. From the early XVth century, the metal gauntlet was detached from the leather glove, allowing the contestant to wear a split-finger gauntlet on the left and the mitton on the right hand. This depended if he had to fight with different weapons. In the XIVth century, separated fingers gautelets appear; they consisted of several pieces of steel, accommodated to the divisions of the hand.</p>
  • Chainmail coif

    Chainmail coif

    <p>The executioner or almofar is a metal mesh that is placed below the hull of combat and covers the neck and shoulders. Replaced in his day to the bonnet mesh that already is only used by the poorer classes. The almófar attached to the helmet, usually via small staples known as vervelles.</p>
  • Functional armour

    Functional armour

    Functional forged steel armours were used to protect the body from attacks and they were normally metallic or leather made. Full armour consists of many pieces, joint together, having reached up to 250 pieces for a single fighter with a weight of about 25 to 30 kilos, but the most common medieval armour is reduced to about 25 pieces, divided into four groups: head, body and upper and lower extremities. ARMOUR - PROTECTION FOR THE HEAD. The helmet consists of: top of the helmet, visor and chin guard. The top of the helmet is the most solid, also decorated with feathers to appear more height and impress the opponent. The visor covers the face and the chin guard protects the mouth and the chin. Many helmets had the back of the neck longer and with a coat of mail underneath to protect the neck. ARMOUR - PROTECTION FOR THE BODY. Consists of: the gorget for the upper chest and back; the breastplate, for the rest of the chest; the faulds that protect the front waist and hips, and some were long, covering the thigh down the knee (tasset); the pauldron (shoulder cop); the plackart for the belly, nearly always a chain mail. ARMOUR - PROTECTION FOR THE ARMS. Consists of: shoulder pads; the gardbrace and rerebrace for the upper side of the arm, from elbow to area covered by shoulder armour; the vambrace - forearm guard, may be solid metal or splints of metal attached to a leather backing; gauntlets - gloves that cover from the fingers to the forearms, made from many materials. ARMOUR - PROTECTION FOR THE LEGS. Consists of: the cuisse (quixotes) - covers the thighs to thigh knee; the greaves - covers the lower leg, front and back, made from a variety of materials, but later most often plate; the poleyn - covers the knee, connected with the cuisses and schynbald or greave, often with fins or rondel to cover gaps; the sabaton or solleret - covers the foot, often mail or plate.
  • Decorative armours

    Decorative armours

    Decorative armours in various sizes. The armours were used to protect the body from attacks and they were normally metallic or leather made. Full armour consists of many pieces, joint together, having reached up to 250 pieces for a single fighter with a weight of about 25 to 30 kilos, but the most common medieval armour is reduced to about 25 pieces, divided into four groups: head, body and upper and lower extremities. ARMOUR - PROTECTION FOR THE HEAD (Helmet). Consists of: top of the helmet, visor and chin guard. The top of the helmet is the most solid, also decorated with feathers to appear more height and impress the opponent. The visor covers the face and the chin guard protects the mouth and the chin. Many helmets had the back of the neck longer and with a coat of mail underneath to protect the neck. ARMOUR - PROTECTION FOR THE BODY. Consists of: the gorget for the upper chest and back; the breastplate, for the rest of the chest; the faulds that protects the front waist and hips, and some were long, covering the thigh down the knee (tasset); the pauldron (shoulder cop); the plackart for the belly, nearly always a chain mail. ARMOUR - PROTECTION FOR THE ARMS. Consists of: shoulder pads; the gardbrace and rerebrace for the upper side of the arm, from elbow to area covered by shoulder armour; the vambrace - forearm guard, may be solid metal or splints of metal attached to a leather backing; gauntlets - gloves that cover from the fingers to the forearms, made from many materials. ARMOUR - PROTECTION FOR THE LEGS. Consists of: the cuisse (quixotes) - covers the thighs to thigh knee; the greaves - covers the lower leg, front and back, made from a variety of materials, but later most often plate; the poleyn - covers the knee, connected with the cuisses and schynbald or greave, often with fins or rondel to cover gaps; the sabaton or solleret - covers the foot, often mail or plate.
  • Shoulder pads

    Shoulder pads

    <p>The shoulder pads are that part of the armour that does not receive much attention, but in the medieval days, warfare days, they saved the arms of more than one warrior. As the whole armor, shoulder pads were made at the beginning, with animal leather, chain mail and some piece of iron. A curious fact to note is that many of the warriors wore only one pad, mostly on the left, so that the right arm did not lose the mobility needed to handle the sword. This is why many armours were are asymmetrical. With the idea to also protect the right shoulder, the craftsmen began making articulated shoulder pads, incorporating both leather for flexibility, as iron to receive the blows.</p>
  • Greaves

    Greaves

    The greaves of warriors and conquerors are pieces of armour that cover the leg from the knee to the bottom of the foot and they were made of many different materials including fabrics, leather, and iron.. The first greaves we know were used by the Greeks and later popularized by the Roman Empire. Since its beginnings, the greaves have experienced a number of changes, the Romans manufactured them with cloth, leather and metal pieces and in medieval Europe existed the greaves that protected the whole leg. Of course, the ones that covered the entire leg were made with several parts to form an articulated armour and provide greater mobility to the warrior.
  • Gorgets

    Gorgets

    The gorget is the part of the armour that fits the neck for its protection against sword cuts or any weapon that was used in the fighting. This piece of armour came to replace the chainmail coifs, that towards the end of its use, was made with articulated iron pieces and, censequently, did not appear until the XVth century. In Spain, the gorget was widely used during the XVIth century. For its historical importance we should cite the gorget of Philip II, kept in the Real Armería of Madrid, in which we can see several silver reliefs representing an army in the middle of taking the San Quintín Plaza. The gorget was the first piece to be dressed. Over the gorget, the breastplate and the besagues, linked together by strings and buckles. The gorget consisted of an articulated metal collar divided in two parts, covering upper chest and upper back, joining both on the shoulders.
  • Couter

    Couter

    <p>The elbows or elbows are a part of the armors that serve as protection for the elbows. They hook between the protections of the arm and the forearm with which the assembly must be articulated. There is a complete piece that covers all those parts of the body called Jackchains. p&gt;</p>
  • Chainmail rings

    Chainmail rings

    <p>D-rings for making or repairing your own armors or executioners.</p>
  • Tassets

    Tassets

    <p>Medieval chasms usual in the fourteenth and fifteenth centuries in Italy.</p>
  • Legs

    Legs

    <p>Leg protectors oscarcelones of the legs of the metallic armor. </p>
  • Bracers

    Bracers

    <p>Bracers or panoplies are the part of the armor that covers the forearm.</p>
  • Chainmail gloves

    Chainmail gloves

    <p>The mittens are the part of the armor that covers the wrists and hands./ p&gt;</p>
  • Shields

    Shields

    <p>The shield is the oldest known defensive and attack weapon. An authentic protection to protect against enemy attacks. The shields are known from 3000 years before Christ.</p>
  • Breastplates and plackarts

    Breastplates and plackarts

    The breastplates or plackarts are the pieces of armour responsible for protecting the chest of the warrior. It has been a military mainstay since ancient times and were usually made of leather, bronze or iron in antiquity. With the part corresponding to the back, along with the other body protectors happen to be known as the Armor. Another name for this piece is "cuirasse" (french), metal parts designed with athletic body shape. Plackarts of the German Gothic style were often fluted, a form of decoration that gave straight ridges to the armour. Fluting decorated the armour while also making it stronger, and possibly deflected sword blows by guiding them off the armour. From about the 12th century, knights wore long and flowing surcoats over their armour, which were frequently emblazoned with the arms of the wearer.
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£31.51

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Grebas of viking available in black and brown. Made in leather and with reinforced edges. Fit using strong leather straps and buckles of brass. They are ideal to complete your armor of a viking.
£82.36

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In Stock: 4 un.

Legs medieval chainmail used during the XI-XV centuries. Mesh legs are made entirely by hand of interlocking metal rings and leather straps bear to be adjusted. These pieces completely cover the legs. It includes...
£80.50

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Functional medieval barbuta made of 1.6 mm steel. Includes leather chin strap. The barbuta served as shelter for the head and had as element the gola that defended the neck in front and the cover that defended the...
£26.30

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Functional medieval shield made in various sizes. With riveted support and covered in leather to be grabbed. This type of shield was frequently used with one-handed swords during the High Middle Ages until the...
£9.54

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Viking Children wooden shield with handle on its back so that it can grab. Diámetro.- 37 cms. approximately. CAUTION! Not suitable for children under 3 years because of the danger of small-piece choke. Use only under...
£83.86

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Replica of the Viking helmet that became famous during the VIII and IX centuries. Manufactured completely in steel with a thickness of 2mm. The mask and nasal protection are riveted to the helmet. It is adjusted to...
£10.31

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Balona or Valona of flamenco rounded woman typical of the XVII and XVIII centuries with lace and fall on shoulders. Machine wash 30ºC. Walloons or valoncillas without lace were worn by students and lawyers.
£76.36

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Edwardian medieval helmet riveted. Its design is based on the originals with the difference that the eye opening has been made with a more functional and large design. Made of 1.2 mm mild steel. thick.
£93.69

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Capelina Circular reinforced. It consists of a round shell with a riveted to reinforce band. The wide brim protects the face from the blows. It includes chin strap with buckles. This helmet was widely used in the...
£46.39

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Functional cervellera made of steel with a thickness of 2 mm. On the sides and in the back comes with holes to add chainmail rings. It is an economic helmet for beginners. It is adjusted to the head by leather straps....
£59.88

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Gladiator helmet life-size and fully functional. He was called gladiator who was struggling with another, or with a beast in public games of ancient Rome. The most widely accepted origin of this word theory is derived...
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