An Italian armour for the foot tourney by the "MASTER OF THE CASTLE", Milan . The greatest producers of armour in the later middle ages and renaissance were arguably those of the lombardic city of Milan, ca. 1590-1600 .
Design of the decoration attributed to Hans Holbein the Younger | Armor Garniture, Probably of King Henry VIII of England (reigned 1509–47) | British, Greenwich | The Met
This is the earliest dated armor from the royal workshops at Greenwich, which were established in 1515 by Henry VIII (reigned 1509–47) to produce armors for himself and his court. It is also the earliest surviving Greenwich garniture, an armor made with a series of exchange and reinforcing pieces by which it could be adapted for use in battle and in different forms of the tournament
Jacopo da Cannobio, called Bichignola | Barbute | Italian, Brescia | The Met
Marking: Stamped on the right cheek: the lion of Saint Mark (the stamp of the Republic of Venice); stamped twice at back of the bowl on the right: a horned animal head (goat or ram), and the letters IdB surmounted by a double cross with a split foot
Tibetan, Mongolian, or Chinese multiplate 42 lame helmet, 15th century, this helmet is distinguished by the cusped edge and central ridge of its lames and by the decoration of its plume finial and brim, which are damascened in gold and silver with motifs including a flaming sword of wisdom (center of the brim), and repeating tight concentric spirals. The proportions of the helmet bowl are small enough to suggest that it was made for a child or a very young man. Royal Armouries Museum, Leeds