Rarely seen today, a commoner's example with carved, bone hilt.
With carved horn hilt and characteristic finger guard.
Signed: Ricky Milnes, India 44, Burma 44, Ramree 45.
Of nice quality, with unusual openwork silver bolster with serapendiya.
With a narrow blade of impressive thickness. Attributable to the Bundelkhand area.
Of a style often associated with Tanjore, the seat of the Vijayanagara empire.
Of the chopper variety, with a finely carved ivory hilt.
This peculiar sword was used by the Garo people of Assam for fighting, clearing the jungle, and animal sacrifices.
A beautiful black coral hilted example, made in the King's workshops.
The hilt is in the typical Marwari Rajput style, made by Ram Namar in 1857 A.D.
Fine Indian kard with gilt copper alloy hilt, decorated with chiseled flowers.
Somewhat worn but once very high-quality, with great sculptural qualities and remains of silver "true inlay".
Its hilt overlaid with thick silver, then fire-gilt.
These mysterious weapons were already obsolete when the first ethnographers encountered them.
All the designs being true inlay, with almost no losses.
With wootz blade and the jade hilt set with small rubies.
An early fighting piece with strong reinforcing langet and broad, cobra shaped tip.
With designs of animals, often attributed to Lucknow, north India.
A large example in excellent state of preservation.
Nice and complete with opaque green hilt and scabbard mounts.
The style typical of Kutch, the execution far above what is normally seen on work from that area.