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  1. #101
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    Pedang Sabit Belanda –A cavalry sword, most likely of Dutch in origin, with the typical basket guard handle made of brass and a wooden grip. The sheath is made of brass alloy and metal sheath, with an iron bottom tip.
    Very long and flexible blade with deep fullers has a double sharp edge at the tip. It shows faint forging lines of damascene forging. There is small a stamping mark at the base, which may have some references but is unknown to us.



    Wavy Persian Sword With Jade Hilt – A very unusual example of a wavy sword from the Persian regions with the hilt made from green Jade stone and carved with a face wearing a crown. Wooden sheath is encased with blue velvet and white metals panels at the top and bottom. Thick and very sturdy blade with many waves, and with the Jade hilt, feels heavy upon handling.



    Shamsir Arab Perak –A rare example of a long sword called the Shamsir from the middle east. Most probably left behind by the Arab traders, the fittings are typical of the Arabian peninsular styles, and are made of wood with fully encased, well repoussed silver with a plain silver alloy centre panel. Sturdy and very long arcing blade with a single sharp edge and double fullers is flexible and returns back to it shape when bent. It is pattern welded with very condense pattern (not obvious as its not well washed) and has strong suspicion of wootz or watered steel forging technique.




    Parang Sumatra Tandok Pamor Triman – A very good and rather rare example of a sword or parang from the island of Sumatra. The handle is made of buffalo horn and in the form of a relief makara. The base of the hilt is encased with a black painted brass ferrule. The top of the hilt also has a plain brass panel. The sheath is made of very well selected angsena woods with tiger’s stripe grains. Very sturdy and thick blade with a single sharp edge and a broad tip has the base flaring out a little. Pamor pattern are arranged in the mlumah technique and a cluster at the base is called pamor triman with the top having the pamor wos utah or scattered rice.




    Pedang Batak Pamor Blarak Ngirid – Rare example of a sword form the central Sumatran region of Batak. Fittings are made of brass and shows a human figurine handle with the sheath having brass chain attachments. Thick and very sturdy and still sharp blade has the typical Batak sword features with the small protrusions or fretworks at the base of the blade. Very rare to find pamor on blades form the region, but this is exceptional in
    Poslednji put ažurirao/la kalis : 21.07.2009. u 19:57



  2. #102
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    Pedang Sabit Sumatra Ulu Tandok Makara – Very good example of a saber like sword or pedang sabit from Sumatra. Handle, top sheath and bottom tip are made from buffalo horn and is finely carved with pierced through works. Wooden bottom stem having plain and repoussed silver bands. Long, single edge blade is flexible (well tempered) and having the typical pedang sabit’s arcing profile.



    Sewah Aceh Perak Sogokan 2 – From Aceh, northern Sumatra, this rather short knife called the sewah has the hilt is made of kemuning woods with the sheath fully encased with finely repoussed silver. Very sturdy blade with a slightly arcing profile and two short fullers or sogokans at the base. The rather short nature of the piece may suggest feminine use.




    Tombak Jawa Luk 11 Kulit Semangka – Another good example of a spear or tombak from the central; Javanese regions. Newly made fittings using hard and dark woods called sono kling, having a rather short shaft is commonly seen with spears or tombaks from the region. Sturdy blade with thick prominent spine and 11 sublime waves or luks. Pamor patterns are arranged in the mlumah technique and are of the kulit semangko or melon’s skin variations.




    Sewah Aceh Perak Suassa – A fine example of a slicing weapon called the sewah from the northern Sumatran region of central Aceh or Aceh Tenggara. Wooden fittings are fully encased with finely repoussed silver with birds and floral motifs. A gold alloy or suassa ferrule or metok completes fittings. Exceptionally long and very sturdy blade with a single sharp edge and an arcing profile having a single fuller running along the blunt side of the blade, typical of the sewah styles.
    Poslednji put ažurirao/la kalis : 21.07.2009. u 20:08

  3. #103
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    Pedang Sabit Sumatra Ulu Pucok Rebong – An unusual slim sword from the Sumatran regions with wooden hilt in the form of the pucok rebong or bamboo shoots. Sheath is also well carved with similar motifs. Very sturdy, long and slim blade with a base ferrule or metok that is made one with the blade, and an arcing profile that resembles the pedang sabit(?). Pamor patterns not contrasting which is quite the norm of the region, but shows forging in the mlumah technique of the wos utah or scattered rice variations.




    Parang Batak Tembaga Patrem 2 – A smaller Batak knife with typical brass fittings with the handle in the form of a human figurine and another figurine at the top sheath. Brass sheath has brass chain attachments commonly found from this type of regional styles. Sturdy blade with an arcing profile, and a single sharp edge with a pointy tip, also has the a minute profusion near the base. Pamor patterns are not contrasting as is the norm of the region, but has forging lines that shows arrangements in the mlumah technique.




    Sewah Aceh Perak Sogokan 4 – From Aceh, northern Sumatra, this rather short knife called the sewah has the hilt is made of kemuning woods with a repoussed silver base, that extends to the ferrule. The wooden sheath is fully encased with finely repoussed silver panels. Very sturdy blade with a slightly arcing profile a short fullers or sogokans at the base. The rather short nature of the piece may suggest feminine use.



    Sewah Aceh Perak Sogokan 3 – From Aceh, northern Sumatra, this rather short knife called the sewah has the hilt is made of kemuning woods with a repoussed silver base. The wooden sheath is encased with finely repoussed silver panels and plain silver bands. Very sturdy blade with a slightly arcing profile a short fullers .



    Badek Bugis Sulawesi Batu Lapak Adeg – Another good and rather rare example of a side weapon called the badek from the southern Sulawesi region of Bugis. Handle in the typical Bugis pistol grip like form, and the top sheath, are made from well selected kemuning woods with natural flashing grains, with an angsena wood bottom stem. Very sturdy blade with single sharp edge, has an overall shape or dapor called badek gecong(?). Pamor pattern are arranged in the miring technique with the base having a semi circular formation called .




    Tombak Jawa Luk 7 Naga Pengantin – A good and rare example of a spear or tombak from the central Javanese regions. Wooden sheath with traces of surface gilt finish and weaved rattan bindings. The typical short shaft having plain brass top and bottom. Very sturdy blade with 7 waves or luks and a prominent spine that acts as the entwining body of the two nagas or dragons at the base that is called.



    Sikkin Aceh Ulu Tandok Kulit Semangka
    – A very good and rare example of a long sword called the sikkin. From the northern Sumatran regions of Aceh, the hilt is made from rhino horn with typical stylized form typical of the sikkin Aceh. Wooden sheath has fine surface carving of floral motifs. Thick and very sturdy blade with a single sharp edge, has the ferrule or metok made one with the blade, and a fuller running along the blunt edge. Pamor patterns are very condense, and are arranged in the mlumah technique with an overall pattern called kulit semangko or melon’s skin.




    Sewah Aceh Perak Suassa 2 – Another fine example of a slicing weapon called the sewah from the northern Sumatran region of central Aceh or Aceh Tenggara. Wooden fittings are fully encased with finely repoussed silver with birds and floral motifs, with the handle in the pucuk rebong form. A gold alloy or suassa ferrule or metok completes fittings.




    Klewang Sumatra Qul Buntet Prada Mas – Very good example of a long sword or klewang from Sumatra. Handle made of horn and finely carved with pierced through works in the form of the relief makara, with base encased with plain silver. Wooden sheath has a horn top and a floral motifs made with gold leaf or prada emas. Long, very sturdy and still sharp blade with an arcing profile and has the tip of the blade ending with a sharp point, similar to the Japanese katana.



    Dua Lalan Toraja Tandok Pamor Luwu
    – A very good and rare example of a sword from the central Sulawesi region of Toraja. Called the dua lalan, the hilt is made of buffalo horn with pierced through floral carvings, and finely weaved rattan grip. Wooden sheath with horn top and bottom tip is also having fine rattan weaving straps and a brass profusion to assist in useage. Very sturdy and still sharp single edge blade is very typical of dua lalans. Pamor pattern are very condense, and are arranged in the mlumah technique and are of the wos utah or scattered rice variations.



    Pedang Sabit Sumatra Sarong Kulit – A very good example of a sabre like sword or pedang sabit from the Sumatran regions. Well carved handle in the form of the mythical makara creature is made of buffalo horn with a thick leather sheath (probably buffalo) having top and bottom repoussed brass panels. Thick and very sturdy blade with a single sharp edge and a deep fuller having floral motifs. Pamor patterns are arranged in the mlumah technique are not contrasting with no nickleous metals used, but stronger iron and steel alloys.

  4. #104
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    Golok Sumatra Uler Lulut Perak – A very and fine example of a short sword or golok from the central or southern region of Sumatra. Handle is made of buffalo horn, and with wooden sheath fully encased with finely repoussed silver. Thick and very sturdy blade has a single sharp edge and broadens at the tip. The base of the blade flares a little and has steps incisions. Pamor pattern are condense, and are arranged in the mlumah technique showing circular formations called pamor uler lulut or snakeskin pamor.




    Tombak Jawa Luk 9 Pulo Tirto – A good example of a spear or tombak from the central; Javanese regions. Newly made fittings having a rather short shaft is commonly seen with spears or tombaks from the region. Sturdy blade with prominent spine and 9 meandering waves or luks, has minute fretworks or ricikans at the base. Pamor patterns are arranged in the mlumah technique and are of the pulo tirto or thousand islands variations. It is said to enhance the owner’s material well being.




    Badek Bugis Sulawesi Qul Adeg Combong
    – A good example of short knife called Badek from the southern Sulawesi regions of Bugis. Finely carved handle and top sheath are made of kemuning woods with the bottom stem from angsena woods with a carved kemuning bottom tip. Thick and very sturdy blade with a single sharp edge and a tapering tip, typical of badek Bugis. Pamor patterns are rare, and are arranged in the miring technique. At the base, a circular formation is seen and is called pamor qul buntet.




    Badek Bugis Ayat – A small side weapon called the badek from the southern Sulawesi regions of Bugis. Handle and the top sheath are made of kemuning woods with the bottom stem made of angsena woods. Sturdy blade with a single sharp edge and a tapering pointy tip is typical of the regions styles. Pamor patterns are not contrasting but shows forging in the mlumah technique. At the middle of the surface are Quranic inscriptions of the invocation “Allahu Akbar” i.e. Allah the Greatest”.




    Kudi Sunda Jawa Barat – A rare example of a small side weapon from the western Javanese region of Sunda. Fittings are made from fragrance sandal woods. Very unusual blade with a profile resembling a bird in flight, and is called the kudi. Pamor pattern are arranged in the mlumah technique and are of the wos utah or scattered rice variations. It is said to enhance the owner’s material well being.




    Tombak Jawa Buntil Mayit – A good and rare example of a spear or tombak from the island of Jawa. Handle and sheath are well made with hardwoods with the handle having splayed surfaces. Very sturdy blade with double sharp edge and the base ferrule or metok made separated from the blade. Pamor patterns are rare and are arranged in the miring technique and are of the buntil mayit or death shroud variations. The pamor is said to enhance the owner status but is choosy.

  5. #105
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    Pedang Sabit Sumatra Rajahan Ayat Perak Ulu Tandok – A good and rare example of a sword from the Sumatran regions. Very well carved handle of hard and dark woods has plain silver and copper encasements with a jute string centre. Wooden sheath with top and bottom horn reinforcements. Very sturdy blade with a saber like profile or sabit in Malay, has fine silver koftgari works repeating the verse “La Ilaha Ila Allah”. Pamor patterns are arranged in the mlumah technique, of the wos utah or scattered rice variations.


    Golok Bugis Panca Warna – From the Sulawesi region of Bugis, this rather rare broad sword or golok has fittings that are well carved with typical Bugis floral motifs, using kemuning woods for the handle and bottom tip, and amgsena woods for the bottom stem. A well repoussed silver ferrule completes fittings. Thick and very sturdy blade with a single sharp edge and broadens at the top – common golok characteristics.


    Klewang Sumatra Tandok Makara 2 – Another very good example of a sword called the klewang from the Sumatran regions. Handle in the form of the makara is finely carved out of buffalo horn. Sheath is made of wood and binded with few panels of weaved rattan. Thick and very sturdy blade with a slightly arcing profile and a tapering tip; features common in Sumatran klewang. Pamor patterns are arranged in the mlumah technique and are of the wos utah or scattered rice variations. It is said to enhance the owner’s material well being.


    Klewang Lombok Ayat Ulu Tandok – Another very good and rare example of a sword or klewang from the island of Lombok. Handle in the form of the makara is finely carved from buffalo horn. Newly made sheath from ebony woods. Thick and very sturdy blade is longer than usual with two deep fullers along the middle and a double edge tip. Silver koftgari techniques has Quranic verses at the base, middle and tip of blade.



    Sikkin/Parang Batak Rhino Horn – A very rare example of a short sword called the sikkin from the central Sumatran regions of Batak. Rare rhino horn hilt form usually seen from Aceh, with buffalo horn sheath encased with silver and suassa (gold alloy) panels. Very sturdy blade is thick and still very sharp. Having a circular fretworks at the base and a broad but tapering top, the blade is typical of the parang Batak. Pamor patterns are very condense and not using contrasting metals, arranged in the mlumah technique of the wos utah or scattered rice variations.



    Kampilan Moro Mindanao, Philippines - Very good example and rare example of a long sword from the southern Philippine region of Mindanao. Handle is made of well selected kemuning woods with fine carvings resembling a croc. An iron guard protrudes from one side of the handle. Exceptionally long and very sturdy blade is still very sharp. Blade is pattern welded with pamors arranged in the miring technique and is of the adeg or standing variations.



    Parang Nias Ulu Makara - A very rare example of a sword from island of Niaz, Sumatra. Handle of wood and well carved with a makara like feature and a lizard (?) on top of it. Wooden sheath has few plain brass panels, and the very rare ball like attachment which is made of rattan and wooden “claws’. Very sturdy single edge blade is rather typical of the region, with a pointy tip and the sharp edge along the inner curve instead.



    Kapak Istiadat Bali Perak – Very rare example of a ceremonial priest’s axe from the island of Bali. Handle is fully encased with plain silver and it traditionally does not come with any sheath. Thick and very sturdy blade with very fine silver koftgari works of motifs typical of the Balinese forms. Blade is pattern welded in the mlumah forging technique but not using contrasting metals.

  6. #106
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    Sewah Aceh Perak Gading – A fine example of a knife called sewah from the northern Sumatran region of Aceh. Handle and top sheath are made from elephant’s ivory, with the bottom stem fully encased with finely repoussed silver with floral motifs. Thick and very sturdy blade has a single sharp edge and a slightly arcing profile typical of sewah from the region. Blade is pattern welded with pamor arranged in the mlumah technique and are of the wos utah or scattered rice variations. It is said to enhance the owner’s material well being.



    Tumbok Lada Melayu Adeg Gading – A rather rare example of a short knife called the tumbok lada or chili pounder from the northern Malaysian regions of Terrenganu. Handle and top sheath are made from the rare ketengga woods with natural contrasting grains. Bottom stem is made of angsena woods with an ivory bottom tip. Very sturdy and still sharp blade has a single sharp edge and a slightly arcing profile with a short fuller or sogokan at the base.


    Badek Bugis Sulawesi Qul Adeg Perak Allah – Another very good adn rare example of a side weapon called badek from the southern Sulawesi regions of Bugis. Handle is made from well selected kemuning woods with flashing gains and has a well repoussed silver ferrule with one side having the word Mohammad in Arabic. The top sheath is fully encased with well repoussed silver and thick three dimensional word of Allah. The bottom stem is made of well selected angsena woods with tiger's stripe grains, and finely repoussed silver bands and rings, with the bottom tip having Arabic numerals or wafak that has symbolic meanings. Very sturdy blade with sharp a single edge and a tapering tip, having pamor pattern arranged in the miring technique.



    Parang Batak Ulu Tandok (Hatchet) – A rare example of a broad sword or hatchet like weapon or parang, from the central Sumatran regions of Batak. Handle is made of horn and is carved in a squatting human figurine typical of the regions styles. Sheath is made of hard ebony woods, with carvings at places and the blade sliding in from the top. Thick and very sturdy blade with a very broad curving top .




    Pisau Batak Patrem (Small) – A smaller Batak knife with typical brass fittings with the handle in the form of a human figurine and another figurine (female?) at the top sheath. Brass sheath has brass chain attachments commonly found from this type of regional styles. Sturdy blade with an arcing profile, and has the minute fret works or grenengs at the base. Pamor patterns are not contrasting as is the norm of the region, but has forging lines that shows arrangements in the mlumah technique.


    Karih Sumatra Tandok Perak – Another rather rare example of a side weapon called the karih from the northern Sumatran regions. Handle and top sheaths are made of buffalo horn and are finely carved in the relief form of the makara with pierced through works. The bottom stem is encased with finely repoussed top and bottom silver panels with plain silver bands and a horn bottom tip. Very sturdy blade with an arcing profile and a single sharp edge which also has a short fuller or sogokan at the base. Pamor patterns are not using contrasting nickel but stronger iron and steel metals. Forging lines shows very condense pamor patterns forged in the mlumah technique of the kulit semangka or melon’s skin pamor.


    Rencong Aceh Ulu Tandok – From Aceh, northern Sumatra, this rather rare form of knife called the rencong has the hilt made of buffalo horn and wooden sheath with typical floral motif relief carvings. Very sturdy blade with good perabots or fretworks at the base and an angled sharp edge, typical of rencong’s form. The shape of the rencong is siad to represent the Islamic invocation "Bismillah" i.e. In the name of Allah. Pamor patterns are not contrasting which is quite the norm, but shows forging in the mlumah technique.


    Badek Bugis Sulawesi Tri Warna – A rare example of a side weapon called the badek from the southern Sulawesi regions of Bugis. Handle and top sheath are made from well selected kemuning woods with natural flashing grains, with the base of the handle using stronger hardwoods kenaung(?). Bottom stem is made of angsena woods with a kemuning wooden bottom tip. Thick and rather long blade for a badek (13.7”) having a single sharp edge and broadening at the top. Pamor patterns are rare and shows complicated pamor arrangements in the miring technique.


    Baju Perisai Sumabawa Anyaman Rotan – A very rare example of an armour suite or baju perisai from the eastern islands of Sumbawa. Made with very interesting materials, the base has two layers of fine rattan weaving, and the outer surface is made of from a kind of seed arranged one atop another, attached to the rattan base with bone.


    Pedang Sumatra Tandok Rotan – Another very good and rare example of a sword or pedang from Sumatra. Buffalo horn handle is finely carved in the form of the makara with the sheath having fine carvings at the top and rattan wrapping at the bottom stem. Very thick and sturdy blade with a single sharp edge and tapering at the tip has an unusual “T” cross section. At the base, there are minute fretworks. Pamor pattern are arranged in the mlumah technique and are of the wos utah or scattered rice variations.

  7. #107
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    Sewah Aceh Tandok Dwi Warna – A very good and rare example of a side weapon called the sewah from the northern Sumatran region of Aceh. Handle and top sheaths are made from buffalo horn and is finely carved with pierced through works. Bottom stem is made from angsena woods and still retaining the old sapan asli finish. Thick and very sturdy blade is still sharp, with a thick base ferrule or metok and an arcing profile. Pamor patterns are rare and complicatedly arranged in the miring technique, having a semi circular formation at the base called pamor batu lapak, and above it are pamor unthuk banyu or water bubbles.


    Rencong Aceh Adeg Gading – A very rare example of a side weapon called rencong from the northern Sumatran region of a Aceh. Handle and sheath are made from elephant ivory and has fine carving at the top sheath and bottom tip. Very sturdy and slightly arcing blade has a base ferrule made with the same metals at the blade and has a single fuller running along the blunt edge. Pamor patterns are arranged in the miring technique and are of the adeg ilir or standing variations, which is said to protect the owner from natural mishaps.



    Badek Bugis Perak Halus – A fine and very good example of badek or knife from southern Sulawesi Bugis in origin. Wooden fittings are fully encased with finely repoussed silver fittings that needs added mentioning. Sturdy single sharp edge blade with typical badek’s profile that ends at the tip with a slight tapering and double edged. Pamor patterns are arranged in the mlumah technique and are of the wos utah or scattered rice variations.


    Golok Ricikan Sumatra Pamor Luwu – A very good example of a short sword or golok from the central or southern region of Sumatra. Handle is made of buffalo horn, and with wooden sheath having the top and bottom tip also of horn and plain silver bands. Thick and very sturdy blade with double sharp edge at the broader top side. The base has rare keris features of the kembang kacang and others which is very well executed. Pamor patterns are condensed and are of the unthuk walang or grasshopper’s teeth. A bright silvery pamor line is seen forming near the edge of the blade, and this suggest the use of the much sought after pamor luwu metal from Luwuk, southern Sulawesi.


    Golok Sumbawa Perak Adeg – A fine and rare example of a short broad sword or golok from the eastern island of Sumbawa. Wooden fittings are fully encased with finely repoussed silver with the hilt in a human figurine form and the sheath having one side with floral motifs and the other having floral and repeated Arabic words of “Allah”. Thick and very sturdy blade with a single sharp edge and is rather broad at the tip; a feature present in most golok. Pamor patterns are of the miring technique and are of the adeg or standing variations. It is said to protect the owner from natural disasters.



    Pedang Tusuk Tempius Jawa Perak – A rather rare example of a stabbing sword called the pedang tusuk or tempius of central Javanese in origin. Fittings are made of wood and are fully encased with finely repoussed silver that needs added mentioning. Long and very sturdy blade has double sharp edge, and the top half bends downwards a little to assist in the stabbing action of the weapon. Pamor pattern are arranged in the mlumah technique, and are of the kulit semangko or melon’s skin variation. It is said to enhance the owner’s popularity.



    Pisau Batak Tulang “S” – A fine and rare example of a knife or pisau of Batak, central Sumatra in origin. Fittings are made of bone, and is finely carved with human figurines typical of the region’s styles. Sturdy single edge blade has fine fretworks or ricikans at the base. Pattern welded blade with pamor forged in the mlumah technique.



    Pedang Jawa Perak Tri Warna – A fine and rare example of a sword from the eastern Javanese regions. The handle is fully encased with finely repoussed silver and also having a silver guard. Wooden sheath is also fully encased with repoussed silver. Very sturdy blade with a single sharp edge and is rather straight without arcing but with a rather pointy tip. Pamor patterns are complicatedly arranged in the miring technique and have a semi circle at the base called pamor batu lapak or saddle stone. Above it are two distinctively different pamor patters, one called the unthuk banyu or water bubbles, and the other is the standing or pamor adeg.



    Golok Sumbawa Perak Dwi Warna – A very good and rare example of a short sword called golok from the eastern Indonesian islands of Sumbawa. The handle is made of buffalo horn and carved in the typical form of the region. The sheath is fully encased with finely repoussed silver with floral motifs and two small protrusions to assist in wearing. Thick and very sturdy blade with a single sharp edge and a broad top; features common in goloks. Pamor patterns are rare and are arranged in the miring technique. The base has a semi circular formation called batu lapak, or saddle stone, and above it are complicated patterns called pamor unthuk banyu or water bubbles. The pamor batu lapak is said to protect the owner in times of chaos, while the pamor unthuk banyu is said to enhance the owner’s popularity.



    Golok Sumbawa Perak Lafath – A very good example of a short sword called golok from the eastern Indonesian island of Sumbawa. Handle and sheath are made of wood, and is fully encased with finely repoussed silver with the handle in a form hiding a human figurine. The sheath has finely repoussed floral motifs as well as the word “Allah” in Arabic and the word “Mohammad” at the base. Thick and very sturdy blade with a single sharp edge and a broad top; features typical of goloks. Pattern welded blade with pamor arranged in the miring technique, showing a peak like formation at the base called ujung gunung and vertical line formation at the top called pamor adeg or standing pamor.

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    Golok Jawa Pendita Perak – A very good and rare example of a short sword or golok from the central Javanese regions. Handle is made of hardwoods and is in the form of the mythical creature called makara. It is also encased at the base with finely repoussed silver alloy. Sheath is made of wood and is fully encased with finely repoussed silver alloy with fine floral and bird motifs. Thick and very sturdy blade with single sharp edge that runs along the straight side. The base of the blade has a rare feature of a figurine called the pendita or meditating man. There are also depressions on the surface suggesting the use of a pinching technique which uses the bare thumb and fingers to pinch the red hot blade. Pamor patterns are very condensed and are arranged in both the miring and mlumah technique.



    Golok Jawa Pendita Perak – A very good and rare example of a short sword or golok from the central Javanese regions. Handle is made of hardwoods and is in the form of the mythical creature called makara. It is also encased at the base with finely repoussed silver alloy. Sheath is made of wood and is fully encased with finely repoussed silver alloy with fine floral and bird motifs. Thick and very sturdy blade with single sharp edge that runs along the straight side. The base of the blade has a rare feature of a figurine called the pendita or meditating man. There are also depressions on the surface suggesting the use of a pinching technique which uses the bare thumb and fingers to pinch the red hot blade. Pamor patterns are very condensed and are arranged in both the miring and mlumah technique.



    Pisau Tombak Sumatra Tandok Perak – A rare example of a weapon from Sumatra with the handle made of buffalo horn and carved in the form of the mythical creature called the makara. Wooden sheath is fully encased with finely repoussed silver. Very interesting blade with double sharp edge and having an arcing profile. The base is having a ferrule or metok, made from the same metals. The use of a metok is always associated with spears or tombaks. Pamor patterns are arranged in the mlumah technique with one side having the pamor wos utah or scattered rice, and the other having the pamor pulo tirto or thousand islands.



    Pedang Jawa Timur Tri Warna – Very rare example of a sword from eastern Jawa. Kemuning wooden fittings with the hilt in the form of the relief makara and scaly repoussed silver base. Sheath is also having scaly reppoussed silver panels. Very sturdy single edge blade with a rather straight profile is rather typical of eastern Javanese pedangs or words. Very rare pamor arrangements in the miring technique having 3 different patterns; from the base, batu lapak or saddle stone, adeg or standing pamor, and unthuk banyu or water bubbles.


    Parang Jengok/Ginah Kelantan – A rare form of broad sword or parang from the northern Malaysian peninsular region called the parang jengok or parang ginah. Handle is made of hard and dark woods and has a stupa tip with plain brass bands.Long and very sturdy blade with a thick base and a very arcing profile and a pointy tip; features typical of the parang jengok. Blade is pattern welded, but not using contrasting metals which is the norm of the region.



    Pedang Sabit Jawa Dwi Warna – A good and rather rare example of a saber like sword or pedang sabit of eastern Javanese in origin. Handle is made of buffalo horn and is has a thick silver guard having a Naga feature at the tip. Newly made sheath using well selected trembalo(?) woods. Thick and very sturdy blade with sbre or sabit like profile.

  9. #109
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    Mentawai Dagger Figurine – A very rare example of a dagger from the island of Mentawai. Wooden fittings shows a squatting human figure with the sheath extending into an arc. Rather short blade with double sharp edge and prominent triangular spine is typical of Mentawai daggers.


    Dua Lalan Toraja Tandok Perak – A very good and rare example of a sword from the central Sulawesi region of Toraja. Called the dua lalan, the hilt is made of buffalo horn with well repoussed silver alloy base ferrule. Sheath is made of hard woods and has well repoussed and very thick silver alloy panels. Thick and very sturdy blade that feels heavy upon handling has a single sharp edge, very typical of dua lalans. Pamor pattern are arranged in the miring technique and are of the adeg or standing variations.


    Pedang Batak Tandok Figurine – A very good example of a short sword from the central Sumatran regions of Batak. Buffalo horn hilt in the form of a squatting figurine, with carved wooden sheath encased with plain silver bands. Very sturdy blade is thick and still very sharp. Having circular fretworks at the base and a broad but tapering top, the blade is typical of the pedang Batak. Pamor patterns are very condense and not using .



    Mandau Borneo Tangkal Gigi Beruang - A rare sword called the mandau, from the central region of Borneo or Kalimantan. Finely carved handled is made of antler’s horn with the tip using actual human hairs, and the base having weaved rattan. Carved wooden sheath with rattan weaved bands and white horn panels carved in a relief human face. At the back a weaved rattan cord is attached with 5 pieces of bear's tooth usually for talismanic purposes. Long, thick and very sturdy, single edge blade, and is convex on one side and concave on the other.

  10. #110
    Buduća legenda Romanticus (avatar)
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    Citat Original postavio kalis Pogledaj poruku



    PS
    to što ti imaš TV, sijalicu i ostale el.uređaje ne znači da si Nikola Tesla,
    a to što ja imam noževe ne znači da sam agresivna, ratnica i sl...


    Ne znam ne volim oruzje bas.. Osim kuhinjsko...i moju katanu..
    a;i vidis to znaci,da naginjes nasilju.. Poput kakve Zina ratnice.. nindze...
    I am not looking and not waiting for anybody any more............

  11. #111
    VELIKI MAJSTOR nije na forumu
    Danijela, hoćeš li većeras sa mnom na palačinke, da ne gubim više vreme na ovom. . ..
    Zainteresovan član VELIKI MAJSTOR (avatar)
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    Citat Original postavio kalis Pogledaj poruku
    Dimiskija


    Dimiskija, demeskinja, damaskinja ili dimišćija, je povijeni tip sablje sa ukrasima koji se kovao u Damasku (arap. Dimišk) po kojem je i dobila ime.

    Na Balkanu su se takve sablje kovale u Prizrenu i Sarajevu sve do 1878. Zanatlije koje su ih izrađivale zvale su se sabljari i još od 1477. su imali svoju ulicu.

    Sablja dimiskija se često pominje u našim narodnim pesmama.

    Sablja "Dimiskija" ili "Šamlijanka" je svakako povijena, kao i sve sablje uostalom, i to na strani ledja, ili teluća sablje.

    Dimiskija se ne kuje "Sa ukrasima" taj izraz vezan je za sam proces kovanja damask sečiva, i podrazumeva to da se u početnoj fazi kovanja, uvijaju dve ili više šipki, na primer od gvoždja, čelika, i vidsokougljeničnog čelika, a zatim skivaju zajedno, to daje karakterističnu šaru, poput one sa godova drveća.

    Na arapskom se Damask kaže ŠAM, a po njemu su dobile ime i ovde pomenute Sablje, kao i čuvene marame Šamlije. . .

    Na balkanu se takve sablje retko kuju, zbog visokosofisticirane tehnologije, i izuzetno skupe izrade, neprilične ni ukusima, a ni novčanoj podlozi eventualnih kupaca.Dimiskije su izrađivane u Sarajevu, poznata "Sarajevska varijanta ili varijetet" kao i u Skadru, čuvene Škodre, po Arapsko-poarnaućenom nazivu za Skadar,

    Sablje se kuju i posle aneksije BIH od strane Austrije, a na Kosovu i u Albaniji, nisu baš bile omiljene, zbog glomaznosti i nepogodnosti za nošenje, već su tamo češće kovani jatagani.

    Slika koju ste postavili Ne predstavlja Sablju "Dimiskiju" ona predstavlja jednu mešavinu, starog Štajerskog sečiva sa jalmanom, to je ono kopljasto proširenje pri vrhu sablje, a efes / drška/ je lukovičasta, korišćena krajem 17 pa sve do kraja 19 veka, a negd ese zadržala kao ceremonijal, i duže.

    Na slici je čuvena Sablja Mehmet paše Bušatlije, koju su istom oteli Crnogorci.
    Sablju istog tipa, imate u MUZEJU GRADA NOVOG SADA, iu zbirci Petrovaradin kroz istoriju, a predstavlja kopiju sablje, kakvu je nosio prilikom prijema Banske dužnosti, čuveni Josip Jelačić.

    A narodna pesma , koja spominje Dimiskije, budite uvereni, nastala je u 18 ILI 19 veku pošto se Dimiskije do tada ne javljaju na tlu Balkana.

  12. #112
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    Citat Original postavio VELIKI MAJSTOR Pogledaj poruku
    Sablja "Dimiskija" ili "Šamlijanka" je svakako povijena, kao i sve sablje uostalom, i to na strani ledja, ili teluća sablje.

    Dimiskija se ne kuje "Sa ukrasima" taj izraz vezan je za sam proces kovanja damask sečiva, i podrazumeva to da se u početnoj fazi kovanja, uvijaju dve ili više šipki, na primer od gvoždja, čelika, i vidsokougljeničnog čelika, a zatim skivaju zajedno, to daje karakterističnu šaru, poput one sa godova drveća.

    Na arapskom se Damask kaže ŠAM, a po njemu su dobile ime i ovde pomenute Sablje, kao i čuvene marame Šamlije. . .

    Na balkanu se takve sablje retko kuju, zbog visokosofisticirane tehnologije, i izuzetno skupe izrade, neprilične ni ukusima, a ni novčanoj podlozi eventualnih kupaca.Dimiskije su izrađivane u Sarajevu, poznata "Sarajevska varijanta ili varijetet" kao i u Skadru, čuvene Škodre, po Arapsko-poarnaućenom nazivu za Skadar,

    Sablje se kuju i posle aneksije BIH od strane Austrije, a na Kosovu i u Albaniji, nisu baš bile omiljene, zbog glomaznosti i nepogodnosti za nošenje, već su tamo češće kovani jatagani.

    Slika koju ste postavili Ne predstavlja Sablju "Dimiskiju" ona predstavlja jednu mešavinu, starog Štajerskog sečiva sa jalmanom, to je ono kopljasto proširenje pri vrhu sablje, a efes / drška/ je lukovičasta, korišćena krajem 17 pa sve do kraja 19 veka, a negd ese zadržala kao ceremonijal, i duže.

    Na slici je čuvena Sablja Mehmet paše Bušatlije, koju su istom oteli Crnogorci.
    Sablju istog tipa, imate u MUZEJU GRADA NOVOG SADA, iu zbirci Petrovaradin kroz istoriju, a predstavlja kopiju sablje, kakvu je nosio prilikom prijema Banske dužnosti, čuveni Josip Jelačić.

    A narodna pesma , koja spominje Dimiskije, budite uvereni, nastala je u 18 ILI 19 veku pošto se Dimiskije do tada ne javljaju na tlu Balkana.
    Odlično. Šta bih dala za ovakvo znanje o ovoj temi...
    Najbolje bi bilo da i ti ostaviš neke podatke koje imaš o hladnom oružju...
    Nažalost, ja mogu samo da odradim copy-paste, al , eto , kao što si gore naveo, potkradu se greške...iako se trudim da uporedim više izvora informacija...malo ih prepakujem , i postavim...no, greške se uvek pojavljuju...svaka ispravka je više nego dobrodošla...pozdrav
    Poslednji put ažurirao/la kalis : 23.09.2009. u 02:16

  13. #113
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    da nastavim i završim sa započetim oružjem Sumatre



    .
    Pedang Tusuk Tempius Jawa Perak 2 – A good example of a stabbing dagger or pedang tusuk from the central or eastern Javanese regions. Typical handle and sheath forms, are made of wood and are fully encased with finely reoussed silver. Very sturdy blade is single edge at the base and is double edged at the top angular half, a feature common in most pedang tusuk or tempius. Pamor pattern are arranged in the mlumah technique of the wos utah or scattered rice variations, having also an unplanned semi circular pamor tiban batu lapak.




    Pedang Sabit Sumatra Tandok Perak – A good example of a saber or pedang sabit from the central or southern Sumatran regions. Handle is made of horn and is finely carved with pierced through works, having a repoussed silver ferrule. Wooden sheath has well repoussed silver top and bottom tip, and the middle panel is encased with leather. bSturdy and flexible blade with an arcing profile is single edge, and has pamor patterns of the wos utah or scattered rice variants, which is said to enhance the owner's material well being.





    Alamang Toraja Tri Warna – A rare sword called alamang, of central Sulawesi, Toraja in origin. Buffalo horn handle is very well carved with pierced through works in the form typical of the region's styles, having ivory panel insets and rattan band weavings at the base. Hard wooden outer sheath is also wrapped with rattan bands. Very sturdy blade with a single sharp edge and is still rather sharp. It has a rather pointy tip typical of alamang styles. Pamor is patterns are rare and are arranged in miring technique. At the base a swirl like formation is called pamor qul buntet.





    P arang Toraja Adeg Ulu Tandok – A very good example of a sword from the central Sulawesi region of Taraja. Handle is made of buffalo horn and is very well carved with geometric motifs typical of the region’s styles. Wooden sheath has the top and bottom tip of horn, and has carvings at the panel with holes to assist in wearing. Thick and very sturdy blade with a single sharp edge and a rather pointy tip. Pamor pattern are arranged in the miring technique and are of the adeg or standing variations. It is said to protect the owner from natural mishaps like fire or floods.




    Tombak Madura Kuda Naga – A very good and rare example of a spear or tombak from the island of Madura. Sheath is made of darwkwoods and carved with floral motifs. The shaft is made of teak woods, and has well repoussed brass top and bottom panels. Very sturdy blade with double sharp edge and a pointy tip has the base sculpted with the figure of a dragon on one side and a winged horse on the other. Both are typical of Madurese forms seen also at some of their keris hilts. Pamor patterns are arranged in the miring technique and are of the adeg or standing variations. It is said to protect the owner from natural disasters or wild animals.

  14. #114
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    Sewah Aceh Sogokan Perak – A fine example of a knife called sewah from the northern Sumatran region of Aceh. Handle is made from hard well grained woods, with the sheath fully encased with finely repoussed silver with floral motifs. Very sturdy blade has a single sharp edge and a single fuller running along the blunt edge, it also has a slightly arcing profile typical of sewah from the region. Blade is pattern welded with pamor arranged in the mlumah technique and are of the wos utah or scattered rice variations. It is said to enhance the owner’s material well being.




    Pedang Sumbawa Tandok Kuda – Another rare example form the eastern island of Sumbawa. The handle is made of horn having an ivory top with a silver bell attachment at the tip. The top sheath is carved in the form of a horse, with the bottom stem having white metals bands. Long and very sturdy blade with a single sharp edge and a pointy tip. The surface of the blade also has a very sublime convex surface. Pamor patterns are not contrasting and from the faint forging lines, it is done in the mlumah technique.




    Karih Sumatra Makara Perak – A rather rare example of a side weapon from the northern Sumatran regions, called the karih. Handle and top sheath are made from hard woods and carved in the form depicting the mythical makara (a combination of an elephant, fish and dragon). The bottom stem is made of wood and has two well repoussed silver panels and plain silver bands. Thick and very sturdy blade with single sharp edge and an arcing profile having a short fuller or sogokan at the base. Blade is pattern welded with pamor arranged in the mlumah technique.




    Alamang Toraja Tri Warna – A very good and rare example of a sword called the alamang from the central Sulawesi regions of Toraja. Wooden hilt and sheath are made with the typical alamang forms with the sheath having rattan bindings and a plain brass hilt base. Very sturdy single edge blade that broadens a little at the top also has a concave surface. Rare pamor pattern arranged in the miring technique and has three different arrangements. From the base a swirl formation is called pamor qul buntet, at the middle are pamor blarak ngirid or coconut leaf and at the top is the pamor unthuk banyu or water bubbles. With 3 pamor arrangements it is also termed tri warna or tri colored.




    Mandau Borneo Ulu Tandok - A good and rare example of sword from the island of Borneo called the Mandau. Handle is made of deer horn with horse's hair attachments and rattan bindings. Wooden sheath has small carvings at places, and binded with rattan with a small wooden talismanic attachment. Very sturdy single edge blade has the typical Mandau features with a concave and convex surface and brass and silver embeddings.





    Badek Bugis 201 – A good example of a side weapon called the badek. From the southern Sulawesi regions of Bugis. The handle is made of hard kemunning woods and the bottom stem has silver alloy panels and clip like feature. Very sturdy single edge blade is still rather sharp, and is pattern welded in the mlumah technique, showing pamors of the wos utah or scattered rice variations. The pamor wos utah is said to enhance the owner's material well being.




    Pedang Batak Sogokan (Symbols) – A very good and rare example of a long sword from the central Sumatran regions of Batak. Hilt is made of very well selected kemuning woods in the typical region’s styles. Wooden sheath has red and white cloth sewn at the top encasing a kind of talisman inside.
    Long and flexible blade with double fullers has a few marking or symbols (crescent moon and stars) on one side which is commonly seen from the region. Pamor patterns are very condense, and are arranged in the mlumah technique. Although not obvious, it can be washed to bring out the patterns better.

  15. #115
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    PedangTusuk Bali Ulu Tandok – A rare example of a stabbing sword or pedang tusuk of Balinese in origin with the handle made of buffalo horn and carved in the form of a female deity. Sheath is made of wood, and has leather and brass panels. A brass ferrule or mendak with colored glass profusions completes fittings. Long and very sturdy blade with thick prominent spine, has the base features using some keris aspects with the double sogokan and two small holes that is said to represent shiva’s eyes.





    Klewang Sumatra Tandok Qul Buntet – Very good example of a long sword or klewang from Sumatra. Handle made of horn and finely carved with pierced through works in the form of the relief makara, with base encased with finely repuossed silver. Wooden sheath has a horn top and a weaved rattan ring at the base. Long, very sturdy and still sharp blade with an arcing profile and a deep fuller running along the blunt edge, making the cross section a "T" shaped. The tip of the blade ends with a sharp point, similar to the Japanese katana.




    Barong Moro Mindanao, Philippines (1) - Very good example of a broad sword from the southern Philippine region of Mindanao. Handle is made of well selected kemuning woods with white metals and weaved jute string bands. Sheath is made of wood and finely carved at the top ands bottom of the sheath, with some rattan bindings at the bottom. Exceptionally long and very sturdy blade is still very sharp. Blade is pattern welded but not using contrasting pamors, and more of stronger steel or iron metals.




    Barong Moro Mindanao, Philippines (2) - Very good example of a broad sword from the southern Philippine region of Mindanao. Handle is made of well selected kemuning woods with white metals and weaved jute string bands. Sheath is made of wood and finely carved at the top ands bottom of the sheath with mother of pearl inlaying works. The middle has fine rattan bindings. Long and very sturdy blade is still very sharp. Blade is pattern welded but not using contrasting pamors, and more of stronger steel or iron metals.




    Klewang Sumatra Ricikan Tandok – A very rare example of a long sword or klewang of Sumatra in origin. Handle is made of buffalo horn and sheath is made of hard teak woods with weaved rattan bindings, with a horn bottom tip. Very long and sturdy blade has few rare features; with a slightly concave surface, fretworks or ricikans at the base as well as a quarter up the blade along the sharp edge, geometric motifs along the base of the blunt edge, a deep single fuller and a double edge tip. There is also inscribed Arabic letters at the base suggesting a name, vaguely as "Kyai Arsad Bersat". Pamor pattern are condensed and are arranged in the mlumah technique and are of the kulit semangko or melon's skin variation.




    Badek Melayu “Pupok” Pamor – A very good and rare example of a knife or badek from the Malaysian peninsular regions. Handle is made of hard ketengga woods with an ivory bottom. Sheath is also made of ketengga woods with natural contrasting grains. Thick and very sturdy blade is single edge and has a fuller running along the blunt edge. The base of the blade or ferrule is made one with the blade and has minute refinements. The overall shape of the blade is also called badek pupok in Malay. Pamor patterns are arranged in the mlumah technique and are of the kulit semangko or melon’s skin pamor. It is said to enhance the owner's popularity.

  16. #116
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    Badek Bugis Jantong – A small side weapon called the badek of southern Sulawesi, bugis in origin. Handle of kemuning woods and sheath of dark ebony woods or sono keling, carved at the front. A white metal ferrule completes fittings. Very sturdy and still sharp blade is single edge, and widen at the middle, resembling the profile of the banana flower, hence called badek jantong. Pamor patterns are arranged in the miring technique, and are of the adeg or standing variations. It is said to protect the owner from natural disasters.




    Golok Jawa Adeg Tandok Perak – A very good example of a short sword or golok from the central Javanese regions. Handle is made of deer horn and is encased at the base with finely repoussed silver alloy. Sheath is of wood and is fully encased with finely repoussed silver alloy. Thick and very sturdy blade with single sharp edge that runs along the straight side. The surfaces of the blade are also concave in the middle. Pamor patterns are condense and are arranged in the miring technique. Vertical line formations are called pamor adeg or standing pamor. It is said to protect the owner from natural mishaps.




    Pedang Bugis Ayat Naga – A very good and rare example of a sword or pedang from the southern Sulawesi regions of Bugis. Handle and sheath are made from well selected kemuning woods with natural flashing grains. Very sturdy blade with single sharp edge and being rather straight, it has a form similar with the more commonly seen smaller weapon of the Bugis called the badek. Pattern welded blade with pamor wos utah or scattered rice, and has Arabic inscriptions on one side with the figure of a dragon or naga on the other.




    Tombak Jawa Luk 7 Perak Gading – A very good example of a spear or tombak from the central Javanese regions. The handle has a finely carved ivory middle portion with border repoussed silver top and bottom encasing having a crest studded with gemstones. Top sheath is encased with well repoussed silver alloy. Sturdy blade with 7 meandering luks is double edge, and has the base ferrule or metok made separately like the ganjar of a keris. Pamor patterns are arranged in the mlumah technique, and are of the wos utah or scattered rice variations.




    Parang Lameng Jawa Dwi Warna – A very good and rare example of a sword or parang from the eastern Javanese regions. Handle is made of hard wood and carved with a pierced through side, having a repoussed silver ferrule. Sheath is also made of hard woods, and has plain brass bands encasements. Long and sturdy blade has the sharp edge running along the straight side, and by broadening at the top, the overall shape is called parang Lameng. Beautiful pamor patterns arranged in the miring technique has a semi circle at the base called pamor batu lapak, and patterns on one side of the blade forms into an arrangement called bulu ayam or chicken feathers.




    Kujang Jawa Kuno – A rare example of a short dagger or spear called the kujang of central Javanese in origin. It is fitted with a wooden keris handle and outer sheath of naturally grained pellet timoho woods. Sturdy blade with two sharp edges has an interesting profile resembling a bird in flight. At the base the profile resembles a figurine. These features are quite common on older kujangs. Pattern welded blade is arranged in the mlumah technique with pamor of the wos utah or scattered rice variations. It is said to enhance the owner's material well being.



    Badek Bugis Sulawesi Dwi Warna Meteor – A rather rare example of a side weapon called badek from the southern Sulawesi regions of Bugis. Handle and sheath are made from well selected kemuning woods with good tight grains. Single edge blade is very sturdy and still rather sharp, has the typical features of badek Bugis. Pamor patterns are arranged with two very different types of metals combination on each side of the blade.





    Tombak Sumatra Luk 7 – Another very good example of a spear head from the southern Sumatran regions of Palembang. Shaft is made of hard teak wood, or jati, and is well carved with geometrical motifs called the pucok rebong, and having a repoussed thick brass ferrule. Sturdy blade with 7 meandering waves or luks has a sogokan or fullers at the base. Pamor pattern are arranged in the mlumah technique and are of the wos utah or scattered rice variations. It is said to enhance the owner’s material well being.



    Tombak Jawa Lurus Pedut – A rare example of a spear from the central Javanese region of Surakarta. Sheath is made of wood, and carved with floral motifs at the base and painted with the royal colors of Surakarta. Wooden shaft has plain brass top and bottom tips. Very sturdy and thick blade with prominent spine is rare in that it has a square cross section. The overall shape or dapor is called pedut. Pamor pattern are arranged in the mlumah technique and are of the wos utah or scattered rice variations. It is said to enhance the owner’s material well being.



    Badek Bugis Sulawesi Perak – A fine example of a short knife or badek from the southern Sulawesi region of Bugis. The handle and sheath are made of wood, and are fully encased with finely repoussed silver with floral and geometric motifs typical of the region’s styles. Sturdy, single edge blade has the typical features of badek from Sulawesi. Pamor patterns are arranged in the miring technique and at the base, a swirl formation is called the pamor qul buntet, and above it are vertical pamor lines called pamor adeg or standing pamor. The pamor qul buntet and the pamor adeg are said to protect the owner in times of needs.



    Badek Bugis Sulawesi Qul, Buntel Mayit - A rare example of a side weapon called badek from the southern Sulawesi regions of Bugis. Finely carved handle and top sheath are made from well selected kemuning woods with natural flashing grains, with the bottom stem made of angsena woods with tiger’s stripe grains. A well repoussed silver ferrule and neck panel complete the fittings. Single edge blade is very sturdy and still rather sharp, has the typical features of badek Bugis.




    Golok Sumatra Tandok Kakatua (Parrot) – A fine example of a short sword called golok from the eastern Indonesian islands of Sumbawa. The handle is made of buffalo horn and very well carved in the form of a parrot or kakaktua. The sheath is made of well selected woods with tight grains, and has a horn top with repoussed white metal panels and bands. Thick and very sturdy blade with a single sharp edge and a broad top; features common in goloks. Pamor patterns are not contrasting, as it is the norm from the region, and are arranged in the mlumah technique of the wos utah or scattered rice variations.

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    Badek Melayu Kembang Kacang Hujan Emas – A rare example of a knife or badek from the northern Malaysian peninsular regions of Terrengganu or Kelantan. Handle is made of buffalo horn with and ivory bottom tip. Top sheath is a made of very well selected kemuning woods with natural flashing and contrasting grains. Bottom stem is made of ketengga woods with a horn bottom tip to match the hilt. Very sturdy blade with a single sharp edge with the base having keris features or perabots of the kembang kacang. Pamor pattern are rare and at the base a swirl formation is seen and is called pamor qul buntet.



    Parang Jawa Timur Tri Warna – A very good example of a sword or parang from the eastern Javanese regions. Handle and sheath are made from hard woods with the handle carved in the form of a bird. Thick, very sturdy and heavy blade is has a single sharp edge running along the straight side of the blade. Pamor patterns are rare and show three different pamor patterns, with the base having a semi circular formation called pamor batu lapak. Above it are vertical pamor lines called adeg or standing pamor while another side is done in the mlumah technique of the kulit semangko or melon's skin pamor.




    Tombak Tri Sula Dwi Warna – A very good and rare example of a trident or tri sula from the eastern Javanese island of Madura. Sheath is made of sandal wood and the base is made of teak woods or jati with detachable shaft and base. Thick and very study blade with the base having two side protrusions with the middle blade having a thick prominent spine and double fullers. The base is also inlaid with brass in floral motifs. Pamor patterns are arranged in the miring technique with the middle blade having the patterns called pamor unthuk banyu or water bubbles, and the side having the pamor blarak ngirid or palm leaves.




    Badek Bugis Sulawesi Qul Adeg – A very good example of short knife called Badek from the southern Sulawesi regions of Bugis. Finely carved handle is made of kemuning woods and is encased at the base with a well repoussed silver panel. Sheath is made from angsena woods and is finely carved at the top with floral motifs in the form of a makara. Very sturdy blade with a single sharp edge and a tapering tip, typical of badek Bugis. Pamor patterns are rare, and are arranged in the miring technique.



    Klewang Sumatra Tandok Makara – Another long word or saber from Sumatra with handle made of horn and in the form of the makara, with restored wooden sheath. Thick and very sturdy blade with an arcing profile and a pointy tip, having a triangular false edge. Blade is still very sharp, and is well tempered at the edges. Interesting metal combinations, with pamor patterns in the miring technique of the adeg or standing variations, and has an interestingly different darker metal combination at the inner core.



    Palitai Pulau Mentawai, Sumatra – A very rare example of a dagger from the island of Mentawai, eastern Sumatra. Very unique handle of wood, and has a bird face carved with a long beak that curls back towards the blade. Sheath is made form teak wood, and has the relief of a human figurine carved at the front. An ivory bottom tip completes fittings. Thick, very heavy and sturdy blade with prominent spine has a double sharp edge, making it a more stabbing dagger.





    Parang Jengok Ginah Kelantan – A rare form of broad sword or parang from the northern Malaysian peninsular region called the parang jengok or parang ginah. Handle is made of hard and dark woods and has a stupa tip with plain brass bands.Long and very sturdy blade with a thick base and a very arcing profile and a pointy tip; features typical of the parang jengok. Blade is pattern welded, but not using contrasting metals which is the norm of the region.




    Tumbok Lada Sumtra Ulu Gading Laut – A good example of a small side weapon called the tumbok lada or chili pounder from the southern Sumatran regions. Handle is made of sea ivory and the sheath is made from well selected kemuning woods with natural flashing grains. The bottom tip of the sheath is made of the rare rhino horn. Sturdy single edge blade with an arcing profile is typical of tumbok lada blades.





    Tombak Bliring Jawa – A rare example of a spear or tombak with a triangular cross section called the bliring. Of Javanese in origin, the outer sheath made of well selected woods with natural contrasting grains, having a short handle that is carved at places. A commonly seen form of Javenese spear head fittings. Long and rather slim blade is rather rare with the triangular cross section and thick prominent spine. It also has a long tang or peksi which is the norm for most spears or tombaks, to accommodate for a long shaft when used during warfare. It is pattern welded with pamor arranged in the miring technique, and has a peak like formation at the base called ujung gunung.





    Tempius Jawa Perak Ayat – A rare example of a concealed weapon in a baton that can be classified as a tempius or a stabbing sword. Wooden fittings are fully encased with plain silver. Long and very sturdy single edge blade with a deep fuller running long the blunt side and having the tip slightly tapered. Silver inlay koftgari works of Islamic inscriptions of the verse of the “Mashahadah” repeated until the top and present on both sides of the blade's surface. The top blunt side of the blade also has geometrical silver kofgari works.





    Karih Sumatra Makara Perak 2 – Another rather rare example of a side weapon called the karih from the northern Sumatran regions. Handle and top sheaths are made of hard woods and are finely carved in the relief form of the makara with pierced through works. The bottom stem is encased with finely repoussed top and bottom silver panels with plain silver bands. Pamor patterns are not using contrasting nickel but stronger iron and steel metals. Forging lines shows very condense pamor patterns forged in the mlumah technique of the kulit semangka or melon’s skin pamor. It is said to enhance the owner’s popularity.

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    Klewang Sumatra Ulu Perak – A rare example of a broad sword, or parang/klewang of sumatra in origin (Zonenveld pg. 70), with wooden handle, fully encased with silver. The klewang sumatra usually does not come with sheath, but this has a wooden sheath more made for display than for use. The silver encasement also extends over the first couple of inches from the base of the blade, on the blunt side. Pamor arranged in the mlumah technique and are of the beras tumpah (Malay), or scattered rice variations.




    Jambiyah Aceh Unthuk Banyu – A rare example of a Middle Eastern type of weapon called the jambiyah of Aceh, northern Sumatra in origin. Fittings are made of teak woods. Thick, very sturdy blade with prominent spine has an arcing profile similar to the jambiyah of Middle East. Complicated pamor patterns are condensed and arranged in the miring technique, and are of the unthuk banyu or water bubbles variation. It is said to enhance the owner's status as well as popularity.





    Badek Lombok Perak Adeg Tebal – A good example of a knife or badek of Bugis in origin, but with rather unusual fittings that suggest Lombok. The hilt is made of teak wood with a silver base, and carved in the form of the makara which has the Lombok's influence. The sheath is made of wood and the top carvings has some gilt overlays. Very sturdy and thick blade with a single sharp edge and a rather broad top, typical of the Bugis styles.




    Badek Sumatra Tandok Kakak Tua (Parrot) – Another very good and rare example of a side weapon called badek from the northern Sumatran regions. Handle is made from from buffalo horn and is finely carved in the form of parrot or kakak tua. Top sheath is also made of buffalo horn and carved in the form of a relief makara. Bottom stem is made of woods with carved front panel and a horn bottom tip. Very sturdy blade with a single sharp edge and a tapering tip, having a hexagonal base or ferrule that is commonly seen with other side weapons from northern Sumatra like the sewah or rencong.



    Badek Sumatra Ricikan Tandok – Another very good and rare example of a side weapon called badek from the southern Sumatran regions. Handle is in the typical pistol grip form, is made of hard woods with the top sheath made of horn. Very sturdy blade with prominent triangular spine and has double sharp edges. The base of the blade has one side having fretworks or ricikan. Pamor patterns are arranged in the miring technique, and are called pamor adeg ilir.



    Parang Batak “S” Ricikan –A good and rare example of a knife or pisau of Batak, central Sumatra in origin. Fittings are made of buffalo bone, and is finely carved with human figurines and lizard motifs, typical of the region’s styles. Sturdy single edge blade has fretworks or ricikans at the base and broadens at the top with a pointy tip. Pattern welded blade with pamor forged in the mlumah technique.





    Pedang Sabit Sumatra Ulu Tandok Batu Lapak – A very good example of a saber or pedang sabit from the central Sumatran regions. Handle is made of buffalo horn and has silver panels at the tip and base or ferrule. Newly made sheath is made of two different types of wood. The lighter one is kemuning and the darker one is sono kling. Very sturdy blade with single sharp edge and a saber like look which is called pedang sabit. Pattern welded blade with an overall pamor of the adeg or standing variations, with the base having a semi circular formation called pamor batu lapak, or saddle stone pamor.




    Parang Toraja Pamor Adeg – A good and rare example of a sword from the central Sulawesi region of Toraja. Handle is made of hard woods and carved with motifs and forms typical of the region’s styles. Wooden sheath has rattan bindings, with a horn bottom tip. Very sturdy single edge blade is rather straight typical of the parang toraja style and forms. Pamor patterns are condense, and are arranged in the mlumah technique and are of the wos utah or scattered rice variation. One side of the blade has a singular line near the blunt edge and is called pamor sada saler.





    Tempius Pedang Tusuk Jawa Ukiran Kayu – Another good example of a stabbing sword or pedang tusuk or tempius, from the eastern Javanese regions with newly made carved teak wooden fittings. Sturdy blade is double edge at the top half with an angled; a feature in most pedang tusuk. Pamor patterns are condensed and are arranged in the mlumah technique of the kulit semangko or me lon skin variations. It is said to enhance the owner’s popularity.





    Pisau Rembau Ayat Yasin 7 – A rare example of a knife from the Malaysian peninsular regions. Handle is made of teak woods and carved with the influence of the makara. Sheath is also made of hard teak woods with a horn top. Sturdy blade with a single sharp edge and a slightly tapered tip. The surface of the blade is etched with Arabic verses from the Quran. Aside from the words “Allah” and “Mohammad”, there is also the convocation “Bismillah” as well as the “Yasin” repeated 7 times.




    Badek Bugis “Clip” – A very good example of short knife called Badek from the southern Sulawesi regions of Bugis. Handle is made of kemuning woods and is encased at the base with repoussed brass. Sheath is made from finely selected angsena woods with tiger’s stripe grains, and is encased with a clip like attachments of brass and silver alloy. Very sturdy blade with a single sharp edge and it broadens a little at the top quarter. Pamor patterns are arranged in the mlumah technique and are of the wos utah or scattered rice variations. It is said to enhance the owner’s material well being.

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    Sewah Aceh Pamor Qul Buntet – A rather rare example of a side weapon from the northern Sumatran region of Aceh called the sewah. Handle and sheath is made of teak wood or kayu jati, with plain brass bands and a silver ferrule. Very sturdy, single sharp edge blade with an arcing profile and has a short fuller or sogokan at the base. A feature which is quite common of Sewah from Aceh.




    Tombak Jawa Wengkon Kayu Cendana – A good example of a spear or tombak from the central Javanese region, with finely carved fittings made of sandal wood, or kayu cendana. Thick and very sturdy blade with prominent spine has the ferrule or metok made one with the blade or seiras. Having a rather broad base, it is used more as a stabbing lance (tombak) rather than a throwing spear (lembing).





    Parang Sumatra Kakak Tua Tandok – A very good example of a rather long sword or parang from Sumatra. Handle is made of buffalo horn, and is finely carved in the form of a parrot, or kakak tua. The eyes are inlaid with ivory and the pupil of horn. Sheath is made of two pieces of dark ebony woods, and binded together with plain white metal bands. Another protruding attachment at the side is to assist when wearing. Long, thick and very sturdy blade has a single sharp edge at the straight instead of the arcing side of the blade, a feature not uncommon in swords from the region.





    Sekin Sumatra Tandok Dua Kembang Kacang – A very rare example of a short sword of sekin of northern Sumatra in origin. Hilt is made of buffalo horn, and is in the form of the relief makara with and ivory tip. Very sturdy single edge blade with a sublime arcing profile and a broad top. The base of the blade has the rare double elephant’s trunk or kembang kacang. Pamor patterns are not contrasting as is the norm with the region, and from the forging lines it is arranged in the mlumah technique and are of the kulit semangko variation.



    Golok Jawa Ulu Tandok Makara – A very good example of a short sword or golok of central Javanese origin. Handle is made of buffalo horn and finely and deeply carved in the form of the makara. Top sheath is also made of horn with the bottom Stem is of teak woods and is encased with plain brass panels. Thick and very sturdy blade with a single sharp edge that broadens a little at the top; a feature found is most Javanese goloks. Pamor patterns are rather rare, and are arranged in the miring technique.

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    Oficirska sablja

    OFICIRSKA SABLJA
    M.1895/1995


    Pozlacenom ili posrebrenom Oficirskom sabljom, darivaju i nagraduju se najbolji, najzaslužniji ili najrodeniji, da bi se iskazala zahvalnost, odalo priznanje i ostavilo potomstvu u naslede.

    Trenutak urucivanja Oficirske sablje prati snažan emotivan naboj radosti i ponosa na poziv, poreklo i rezultate.
    Sablju prate i dokumenti: sertifikat kvaliteta i povelja o nasledivanju.

    Na sablji se graviraju ime vlasnika i povod urucenja sablje.

    Moto sablje je:

    “NE VADI ME BEZ POVODA,
    NE VRACAJ ME BEZ CASTI!”

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    Cincar-Jankova sablja "klc" sa kanijom, XVIII-XIX vek, Boka kotorska, metal, dužina 120 cm, Istorijski muzej Srbije

    Cincar-Janko Popovic, vojvoda požarevacki

    Vojvoda Janko Popovic, „Cincar-Janko” (Ohrid 1779. - manastir Ravanica, 24. avgust/7. septembar 1833.) bio je požarevacki vojvoda. U vreme Prvog srpskog ustanka posebno se istakao u borbama na Drini, Mišaru i Ticaru, kao i prilikom oslobadanja Beograda. Njegova dela opevana su u više pesama Filipa Višnjica, kao i u spevu Serbijanka Sime Milutinovica Sarajlije.

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    Čupiceve čakšire i sablje nalaze se u muzeju u Šapcu


    Vojvoda Stojan Cupic nazvan Zmajem od Nocaja

  23. #123
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    Сабља францускиx официра из 19века

    Због лакоће руковања и и делотворности сабља је кориштена од XIV века и у балканском делу Европе. То потврђују прикази ратника и библијских битака на манастирским фрескама (нпр. у манастиру Лесново, из 1341. године) као и примерци сабљи из XIV века сачувани у Црној Гори. Сабља краља Милутина Немањића, налази се у музеју на Цетињу, а један од нађених примерака сабље из тог периода представља и посебан тип тог оружја : прављен је од специјалног челика, са дубоко урезаним каналом и проширеног је врха сечива. Овај врх је оштар са обе стране.

    Сабља (XIV век)

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    Сабља Цара Николаја I Романова
    Челично сечиво на обе стране је декорисано представама руске опсаде и битке под зидинама Варне 28. септембра 1828. године. На њему је такође двоглави орао и монограм цара Николаја I Романова. Сабља је дело чувеног мајстора Ивана Бушујева. Балчак је од позлаћене бронзе, украшен фигуром Викторије која држи у руци венац са монограмом цара. Данас је у ризници Кремља.

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    Titova sablja



    Drška sablje koju je Staljin poklonio Titu (Foto Muzej istorije Jugoslavije)
    Maršal Tito je od 19. septembra do 4. oktobra 1944, u svojstvu generalnog sekretara KPJ i vrhovnog komandanta NOV i POJ, bio u Sovjetskom Savezu. U Moskvi je pregovarao sa Staljinom i drugim sovjetskim predstavnicima o zajedničkom dejstvu jedinica Crvene armije i NOV. Tom prilikom Titu je „za zasluge u borbi protiv fašizma” uručen orden Suvorova, prvog stepena i dodeljena zlatna komandantska sablja, verovatno izrađena početkom 19. veka, vrlo vredna zbog rukohvata sa 260 brilijanata i dijamanata, sa kićankom od zlatne srme vezanom za dršku. Staljin je nju dodeljivao zaslužnim komandantima u Drugom svetskom ratu. Nemamo podatke o tome koliko je takvih sablji bilo, ali zna se da je orden pobede, najvredniji u smislu priznanja, sa dragim kamenjem, dobilo svega pet stranaca. To su Čerčil, Tito, rumunski kralj Mihajlo, poljski general Žimerski i Ajzenhauer. Vlasnik sablje je, dakle, Muzej istorije Jugoslavije…

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