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If you don’t like the received product for any reason, you may send it back to us within 14 days. If the received item has defects or does not fit your parameters, we will make a new item and send it to you at our costs. If postal service lost your parcel, we make a search of it. If parcel could not be found, we make new item at our expenses.
We ship orders via National Postal Service, who carries order to your local post office. Upon shipping, we provide you with tracking number of parcel. If you need express delivery (DHL, TNT, etc.), please contact us.
Every product is handcrafted and requires time for manufacture. Approximate time:
- Gambeson and padded armor – 8-9 weeks;
- Costumes and other clothing – 4-6 weeks;
- Brigandines – 3-4 months;
- Leather accessories 2-4 weeks;
- Metal armor – 2-5 months.
a written assurance that some product or service will be provided or will meet certain specifications
the ending of warranty period
This item is a custom-made, which means that our crafters use individual body measurements of a client for manufacture.
Such type of manufacturing provides with a perfect fit of an item.
Metal for helmet dome
cold-rolled steel 1.5 mm (16 ga)
cold-rolled steel 2.0 mm (14 ga)
cold-rolled steel 2.5 mm (12 ga)
stainless steel 1.5 mm (16 ga)
stainless steel 2.0 mm (14 ga)
hardened (tempered) steel 1.5 mm (16 ga)
hardened (tempered) steel 2.0 mm (14 ga)
Helmet bascinet Hounskull ("Hundsgugel") is named of the conical shape of extended visor that resembles dog's muzzle. Helmet was popular among all classes of knights in the XIV-XV centuries. Bascinets had various shaped visors; however, Hounskull visor was probably one of the most widespread. This model of functional medieval head protection is a part of well-known full-plate Churburg armor of the XIV century. There are numerous holes on the visor, so during the combat good ventilation and free breath are guaranteed. Mail aventail is attached to the vervelles, installed on the bottom edge of the dome. It protects throat, neck, shoulders and upper part of the chest. This made-to-measure Middle Ages helmet is completely handcrafted by our artisans. You can use this medieval knight helmet for: SCA HEMA Larp Stage performances Medieval festivals Reenactment events Base price includes following options: Cold-rolled steel 1.5 mm; Satin polishing; Black leather belts; Steel nickel-plated buckles; ..
German Morion 1580
German Morion 1580
Morion is a Renaissance helmet. Typical features are high comb and wide brims curved up from the front and back. This knight armor appeared in Spain in the early XVI century. Mostly lance knight wore morion and in time, this late helm became an armour element of palace guard. Morion was also used by sellswords landsknechts. There were two way of morion making: whole-hammered of one piece of metal and decorated with ornamental etching (more expensive models) and morions made of several pieces of metal. This custom-made head armor may be completed with bar grill or meshed visor for face protection. You can use this functional German helmet for: SCA HEMA Larp Stage performances Medieval festivals Reenactment events &nbs..
Bascinet hounskull, early X...
Bascinet hounskull, early XV century
Bascinet Hounskull (German “Hundsgugel”) is a type of popular medieval helmet that was in wide use among European knights of all military branches in the XIV-XV centuries. Helm basinet itself could have various shapes of dome and design of visor. However, visor “Hounskull” was still the most demanded. Its shape not only provided with great vision and breathing, but also reflected direct nobs. Bascinets were usually completed with scale, mail aventails or/and padded pelerines. Thus, way, neck, shoulders and upper parts of chest were protected well. Our custom-made bascinet Hounskull has sewn liner, so your medieval head protection will be very comfortable in wearing. You can use this battle helmet for: SCA HEMA Larp Stage performances Medieval festivals Reenactment events Main photo shows functional helmet with following options: Cold-rolled steel 1.5 mm; Satin polishing as finish treatment; Brass rivets; Brass vervelles for aventail; Brass buckles; Red leather belts; Attaching system for..
Helmet of Gladiator
Helmet of Gladiator
Helmet with cheek and neck plates is made of waxed leather of 3.5 mm thick. Simple rivets and burrs are painted in metal colour. Nasal plate is of normal steel 1.0 mm and is covered with leather. Frame of helmet is decorated with tooled pattern. There is leather strip for fastening under chin. Leather greaves and bracers of gladiator will be the perfect addition to this helmet. ..
Armet, part of full plate a...
Armet, part of full plate armor (garniture) of George Clifford, end of the XVI century
A splendid model of late helmet armet is made of firm cold-rolled steel and is a part of Armor Garniture of George Clifford, Third Earl of Cumberland. Were there better helmets in the XVI century? Probably, yes. More impressive? Never! Dome features two welded halves. Comb of this real knight helmet is hollow inside, made by folding method and decorated with etched ornament. Chin plate of helmet is movable and attached with hinges to the sides of dome. Upper and bottom plates of two-halved visor are attached to the temple parts of dome with single pivot joints. Gorger is also consisted of two plates, as front part, so back one. Pay attention that lower plates of gorget are canted and decorated with inlay. Helmet is the most important element of armor, as hardly anything else may be more important that safety of your head during the combat. So, it must be properly adorned. Having mastered works of Greenwich workshop of this period (especially, Cumberland armor), we have decided to settle on the etched Tudor roses and light flo..
Torse - medieval heraldy he...
Torse - medieval heraldy headband
Torse - medieval heraldry headband Starting its way as entirely practical elements, after a while, torse and mantling became a symbol or true knighthood and must-have of knight emblem. In the beginning was a torse… No, not like this, Firstly, in time of the first Crusade, crusaders were boiling in their mails and crusader helmets alive and saw agal on the heads of Bedouins. This thick fabric roller, stuffed with crude wool, twisted and tied in a ring, was pressing keffiyeh to bedouin’s head, preventing sunstrokes and cushioning an impact of sabers. By admiring the smarts of the Saracens, knights shamelessly borrowed design of agal, slightly changed it and called a torse. After returning in Europe, crusaders were not in hurry to throw heretical accessories out, so the torse became a high-status medieval headband, a symbol that knight was really taking participation in Crusades, killing heretics under glaring sun, but not relaxing in the north chill. During the second Crusade, noble men with a faith on the tips of swords..
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