By Claude Blair
A background of Western guns from 1100-1850.
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A historical past of Western guns from 1100-1850.
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Extra resources for European & American Arms, c. 1100–1850
The back of the blade the upper ring often is fitted with a ring in the centre and at the bottom for attachment to the haft carries a pointed fluke at the back or else this is attached independently by a ring of its own threaded over the haft between the two holding the blade. While a few examples have a convex edge and a concave back curving up to form a point, the majority have a straight edge cut to a concave curve at the top so as to form a vertical spike with the straight back. The chronology of this early form of the halberd is obscure but it had probably been evolved by the third quarter of the fourteenth century and it was widely used throughout the fifteenth century in Switzerland.
Xxxv, gives the author's it under that heading. name as Moncio and says Staff-weapons The Making of Comparatively little Staff- Weapons study has been made of the manufacture of staff-weapons, but there can be no doubt that the actual processes involved were identical to those employed in making swords and daggers. Most of the great sword-making centres referred to on page 19 produced staff- weapons but they were also made in many local workshops. The smiths responsible, though cutlers, seem for the most part to suggests that make have been it was uncommon staff- weapons.
1936) and Bayeux 'Les Armes and succeeding : Staff-weapons Tapestry (executed after 1066 and probably before 1082) where it is generally shown as a double- handed weapon with a total length of about 4 ft. the head viewed in profile is trumpet shaped with a convex edge and a flat back. A few short-hafted axes of similar shape are also shown in the Tapestry. Surviving heads from Danish axes show that they were often of the Viking, so-called 'bearded' form, that is with a pronounced downward projection to the blade.
European & American Arms, c. 1100–1850 by Claude Blair