ID: 12302

Scaled armor has been known since the ancient times. For example, in VII – III century b.c. Scythians made such types of armor using bronze, iron, bones or thick leather. It is composed from the small scales attached to the leather or cloth base material. They were assembled in the way when each scale is

ID: 12305

Lamellar type armor originally came from the East. It was in use in East Europe. In Scandinavia lamellar type armor was widespread from the Viking Age ( 793 – 1066) until the second half of the 14th century. Set of Lamellar Armor with Shoulders includes torso protection and a pair of the pauldrons. It is

ID: 12303
ID: 12301

Lamellar armor in Early Middle Ages was not so popular as chainmail however some archaeological findings (Birka, Gotland, Sweden) give a proof that this kind of armor was used in Scandinavic region. According to historical sources viking armor had some influence from Byzantine Empire and Kyivan Rus since some vikings were mercenaries in both. In

ID: 13504

Splinted arms protection, 14 century. Made of 1.5mm cold rolled steel (base option) and durable brown leather thicknesses 4mm. Also available in 1.0mm and 1.5mm spring (tempered) steel. For high protection properties of leather it had been impregnated by the special wax solution and it can hold the axe hit. Leather has natural flexibility. Additionally the reinforcing

ID: 13107

Brigandine type armor – it’s an armor composed of the steel plates riveted to the cloth or leather. Such design was really popular and common not only in medieval Europe. Obviously it was much easier (and cheaper as well) to find the pieces of iron or steel than craft the flat sheet of metal.  The

ID: 13204

Brigandine arms completed with steel elbow cops. Plates are made of 1.5mm cold rolled steel. The inner tissue is tarpaulin, outer fabric is 100% natural wool. Brigandine arms are also available in 1.0mm and 1.5mm tempered (hardened) steel. Special construction provides great mobility. Brigandine arms are very simply taking apart which makes it’s transportation and

ID: 13607

Gauntlets with metal plates were mentioned first in the last decade of the XIII century. Before it, gloves were made of leather soaked in wax and were reinforced by iron, steel or brass plates. The construction of brigandine gauntlets of this period were similar to the way the coat of plates was made. Steel plates

ID: 13205

Brigandine arms consists of biceps, articulated elbows, vambraces (brassards). Brigandine arms additionally reinforced with steel plates. Perfectly articulated elbows are joint with arms by rivets – no holes, no leather laces. Upper arms have leather points that provides proper fixation on your gambeson. Brigandine arms are equipped with leather straps and steel buckles. Brigandine armor

ID: 13603

Gauntlets without separate fingers were developed at early XV century. The idea was to create good protection of the palm where four fingers will be covered by one large steel plate. Such armor was called Mitten Gauntlets or Hentzen (Germany), mitons (French), mittene (Italian). They were commonly used both at the battle fields and during

ID: 13507

The “tulip” shaped brassards were popular in XIV and beginning of XV century: narrow at wrist they go wider to the elbow.The main examples of such arms armor can be found in Churburg Castle (Castel Coira) in South Tirol. Another one – arms of Charles VI when he had a status of Dauphin de France,

ID: 13501

Made of tempered steel with thickness 1.0 mm. Basic steel arms set protects you by covering your arms from the top of shoulder till armlet. This armor has good movement properties which provides you excellent mobility. You can easy take apart it for transporting. Armour is equipped with leather straps with steel buckles and leather