The seax, or sax, was universal in Northern Europe. Carried and used by the Saxons, Angles, Vikings, and German tribes, its use probably dated before the fall of Rome and continued on into the early Middle Ages.
The Generation 2 Viking Seax Knife is based off a 10th century version, and it is a nice match to the Witham Viking Sword. The blade is 5160 tempered carbon steel with a wood handle, wrapped in brown leather.
There probably is not a culture today, past or present, that did not have a utility knife of some sort. The Viking Utility Knife, also known as a seax, was a varied little blade that could range in size from quite large to quite small.
If there is one thing to be learned by observing Viking weaponry, it is that the Vikings loved their blades. This Viking Sax is a broad-bladed knife, although given its length this wood-handled blade is practically a Viking short sword.
The seax was a common knife among Vikings, used as much as a tool and a weapon as a decoration and prestige piece. This Seax of Beagnoth is based on one such prestige weapon and artifact that is now located in the British Museum.
One look at this Viking Dagger with Scabbard will tell you that even when they carried and used small blades, Vikings always meant business. This weapon might be short, but it is not lacking any of the power found in Viking weaponry.
This Viking Seax Dagger is a companion that no Viking warrior should be without. Not only would it make for a handy weapon to wield against your enemies, but it would also serve well as a utility knife when out of battle, too.
Do not believe that Vikings only favored the most powerful weapons. They were pragmatists and warriors foremost, and so used whatever worked the best. That meant that sometimes, they used smaller weapons, like this Viking Warrior Dagger.
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.
The Saxon Scramasax was the typical sidearm of Norse Vikings between the 4th and 10th centuries. Thanks to its long and heavy duty blade, the scramasax was ideal as both a close quarters weapon and a tool to use for everyday tasks.
If there is one thing to be learned by observing Viking weaponry, it is that the Vikings loved large blades. This Horn Handled Viking Sax is a broad knife, although given its length this blade is basically a Viking short sword.
This knife is truly one of the most elegant Damascus daggers on the market. The Damascus Raider Knife has a wide, high carbon Damascus blade and is complimented with a polished hardwood grip, which fits perfectly in your hand.
Based upon a tenth century weapon found in London in the nineteenth century, the Anglo-Saxon Seax is a stunning replica of a multifunctional weapon from centuries ago. Bring a historical appeal into your home with this seax.
Vikings found uses for weapons of every size, as they had a number of tasks to accomplish at any given time. The Bone Handled Viking Utility Dagger is a tool fit for a Norse warrior of unmatched stature and barbaric strength.
During the Viking Age, all free Norse men were expected to carry their own weapons at all times. Make sure you are prepared for whatever obstacle you face, either by land or sea, with the Viking Utility Dagger at your side.
The Einar Viking Dagger is unique piece of weaponry for lovers of historical sagas and tales. This functional dagger is inspired by Norse mythology of the 10 to 11th century. The Einar are connected to the mythological einherjar.
The seax, also known by several other names including scramasax and simply sax, was a type of Germanic knife that was the common sidearm of a Viking. This Lombard Seax is based upon a 6th century version of this Viking Age weapon.
While the seax was the basic Viking utility knife, more decorative versions of the dagger, like this Lobed Pommel Viking Seax, were often used among these Norse warriors for ceremonial purposes or to show prestige amongst themselves.
Vikings were indeed the epitome of brutish and barbaric people, but that does not mean that their weapons were not beautifully decorated sometimes. Own a stunning depiction of the Norse utility knife with this Studded Wooded Seax.
With its striking appearance, the Maldon Viking Seax serves as a fantastic historical sword replica. A design popular among Germanic and Anglo-Saxon peoples, the Norse seax makes a great weapon for collecting or putting to work.