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1 of 2. A remounted yataghan blade with the guard emulating a European hunting sword and the shape of the hilt reminiscent of some late 18thC cavalry swords

1 of A remounted yataghan blade with the guard emulating a European hunting sword and the shape of the hilt reminiscent of some late cavalry swords

Dō-maru, circa 1550, iron, lacquer, leather, silk, gilt copper,  wt. 23 lb. 9 oz. (10.7 kg), this armor is believed to have been given by Date Masamune (died 1636), one of the most famous daimyo (lords) of his time, to a high-ranking samurai in his service, Shiraishi Bungo, gift of Bashford Dean 1914, Met Museum.

Shiraishi Bungo's Dō-maru (c. 1550 CE Japan) CE Gift of Bashford Dean, Met Museum)

Armor, ca. 1400 and later  Italian  Steel, brass, textile    H. 66 1/2 in. (168.9 cm)  Bashford Dean Memorial Collection, Gift of Helen Fahnestock Hubbard, in memory of her father, Harris C. Fahnestock, 1929 (29.154.3)

aswordfight: “ Armor, ca. 1400 and later Italian Steel, brass, textile H. 66 ½ in. cm) This armor was restored and assembled into its present form in about It is composed mostly of pieces from a unique hoard of armor discovered in

Ethnographic Arms & Armour - Arms museums in Milan?

Ethnographic Arms & Armour - Arms museums in Milan?

Chilta hazar masha (coat of a thousand nails), kulah khud (helmet), bazu band (arm guards). Indian armored clothing made from layers of fabric faced with velvet and studded with numerous small brass nails, which were often gilded.  Fabric armor was very popular in India because metal became very hot under the Indian sun. This example has additional armor plates on the chest area, arms, and thighs. The Wallace Collection, London England.

- Chilta hazar masha (Coat of a thousand nails) - Bazu band (arm guards) - Zirah pajama (mail trousers) - Dhal (shield) - Kulah Khud (helmet)

1470 - 1480 Nuremberg, Germany, Germanisches National Museum, Landshut, composite  Images courtesy of Jan Winkler*, AAF ID

1470 - 1480 Nuremberg, Germany, Germanisches National Museum, Landshut, composite Images courtesy of Jan Winkler*, AAF ID

Samurai Dressed to Kill at the Cincinnati Art Museum will leave you awestruck  https://brysonestates.com/blog/2017/2/4/dont-miss-dressed-to-kill-japanese-arms-armor

Samurai Dressed to Kill at the Cincinnati Art Museum will leave you awestruck

Suit of Armor Edo period late or early century Iron, doeskin, and lacquer

16th century Polish armor composed of 1074 plates, National Museum, Cracow, Poland

century Polish armor composed of 1074 plates, National Museum, Cracow, Poland

Gothic Armor, late 15th century; extensively restored and completed ca. 1926. German and Italian. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. Bashford Dean Memorial Collection, Bequest of Bashford Dean, 1928 (29.150.8a–q) | In this work, Dean’s goal was to create a late German Gothic armor, a type often considered the pinnacle of armor-making. Complete and homogeneous examples were nonexistent on the art market by Dean’s time.

extensively restored and completed ca. The Metropolitan Museum of Art, New York. Bashford Dean Memorial Collection, Bequest of Bashford Dean, 1928

Chilta hazar masha (coat of a thousand nails), kulah khud (helmet), bazu band (arm guards). Indian armored clothing made from layers of fabric faced with velvet and studded with numerous small brass nails, which were often gilded. Fabric armor was very popular in India because metal became very hot under the Indian sun. This example has additional armor plates on the chest area, arms, and thighs. Hermitage Museum.

Chilta hazar masha (coat of a thousand nails), kulah khud (helmet), bazu band (arm guards). Indian armored clothing made from layers of fabric faced with velvet and studded with numerous small brass nails, which were often gilded. Fabric armor was very po

Kunz Lochner: Armor of Emperor Ferdinand I (33.164) | Heilbrunn Timeline of Art History | The Metropolitan Museum of Art

thewickedknight: “ Armor of Emperor Ferdinand I Germany 1549 Made by Kunz Lochner (ca. German (Nuremberg) The ownership of this armor by Ferdinand I is suggested by the heraldic.

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