With heavy mounts executed in silver.
With designs of four dragons in scrollwork around a "wish-granting-jewel"
With narrow blade and all brass mounts.
With heavy silver mounts, pierced and chiseled.
Of the 19th century, with fine pierced scabbard mouthpiece.
With fine silver mounts worked in repousse with designs of flowers and foliage.
With pierced mounts and velvet-covered scabbard.
An understated, elegant khukuri of substantial proportions with fine layered blade.
An exceptionally large example with a desirable three fullered blade.
Often called "kothimora khukuri", with scabbards mounted in repousse and pierced silver.
Named so after the two ridges that are formed on the bi-fullered blade.
With engraved spine and unusual all brass pommel.
A 19th-century piece with a simple blade but nicely carved hilt.
Also known as kothimora khukuri, in a scabbard with repousse silver mounts.
Signed: Ricky Milnes, India 44, Burma 44, Ramree 45.
Of late 19th century make, with a very good blade.
With wide blade and a two-tone hilt in cattle bone and wood, capped with brass.
A workhorse with a stamped mark at the base of the blade.
With a heavy blade of elegant slender form. Complete with tools.
Late 19th century with a good, well-made blade.
Its scabbard with 12 pockets, with 10 of the items remaining.
The scabbard carved as to closely mimic a tooled leather scabbard.
Executed in the Tibetan style, exhibiting dragons in foliage chasing flaming jewels.
Thought to have been presented by the Royal House of Nepal.
A fat-bellied variety of the Nepalese khukurī with mirror polished blade and iron handle with fine silver overlay.
With iron, silver overlaid hilt. Its associated scabbard features fine quillwork.
A rare and sought-after type. This one comes in its original silver mounted scabbard.
A very rare type of dagger that originates from the borderlands of Eastern Tibet and Sichuan.
With triple grooves and in heavy silver mountings.
Of Kham area regional style, with a grip studded with turquoises and corals.
A flaming skull that was once part of the crown of a Tibetan oracle.