ARIZONA - SWORDS 

    Confederate Edge Weapons

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    ACRYLIC SWORD & SCABBARD STAND: This pair of acrylic sword & scabbard stands was designed to hold one sword and its scabbard. Each is 5 inches tall and designed with square edge groves to prevent the sword or scabbard from flipping over as often happens with similar stands with a rounded cut. They will accommodate swords of all sized from small bowie knives to cavalry sabers.  This design presents a very clean and crisp display that is attractive. $27.00

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    C162.  CONFEDERATE SHORT ARTILLERY:  This Confederate short artillery sword is a great example of Southern ingenuity. It basically is a copy of the Ames short artillery sword.  The hilt is a one piece sand-cast Confederate copy of the Ames sword hilt.  It does not have the rivets found on an Ames hilt, but has dimples in the grip, and the eagles on the pommel lack the well-defined details found on an Ames version. You can also see the sand-casting flaw in the cross guard.  The blade is totally void of any maker or retailer marks, but appears to match those made by Ames.  The scabbard leather body conforms to the Ames design, but the brass mounts are 100% Confederate made.  The shape and pin method of attachment are a Southern trait, and the brass frog-stud is larger in size then those on a Union sword.  The frog is a Confederate British import and properly fits keeping the blade 1/2 inch above the scabbard mount. The patina on the sword and scabbard mounts match.  Here is a great complete example of a Confederate Short Artillery sword! $2000.00

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    C228.  CONFEDERATE FOOT OFFICERS SWORD: This Confederate Foot Officer sword is the second know example of this design I have seen to date. The other surfaced in 2009 in Virginia and is in a private collection. They are basically identical with the exception of the blade. The 2009 sword had a CS etched blade, and this one is unetched. The hilt is exceptionally well made with an unusual circle/dot quillon; a different guard branch design at the pommel; high quality grip, and triple strand wire. The scabbard copies a Sauerbier style, but the quality is not quite there. The mount designs are different and crude, and the lap-seam is lead and brass finished. These are common traits of a Southern made sword. The un-etched blade has a pen-knife single fuller designed found on other well-known Confederate Foot officer’s sword.  In the photos section, I included more information and photos of this sword, the 2009 sword and a third sword with the same pen-knife single fuller designed blade. Recently, a Confederate Staff & Field sword by J. Luther of Cincinnati, Ohio was discovered. It has several similar features as found on this sword: the pommel cap, the guard branch where it connects to the pommel cap, and the unique quillon with the bull’s-eye design. There have been a few other marked and unmarked Confederate swords attributed to J. Luther; however, to date there are no known Union examples.  Cincinnati is so close to the Kentucky boarder there is no doubt there were southern sympathizers, and Southern Officers from that state purchased sword from Luther.

    Question? Did Luther move south to make swords or did he sell sword parts to a Southern maker who then made the swords. Since there are less then 10 know examples of swords credited to Luther, and no known example of US carried officer swords attributed to him, it is more likely a Southern sword maker to the south of Ohio purchased blades from Luther and made the sword. $2900.00

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    C233.  LEECH & RIGDON SHORT ARTILLERY SWORD:  This original Civil War Period Confederate Short Artillery Sword has been attributed to Leech & Rigdon. The brass handle is tight with great sand casting flaws. It is in untouched condition with a small piece of the original leather washer remaining. The blade has a dark gray patina with a few knicks. $1600.00

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    C280. COLUMBUS, GEORGIA NAVAL IRON WORKS CUTLASS: This Confederate Naval Cutlass was made at the Columbus, Georgia Naval Iron Works. There are several known variations of knives/swords that were made at the Naval Iron Works.  The most common and well known of these is a cutlass that utilizes the identical blade and wooden grip pattern as that shown here with an “S” shaped cross guard made of either brass or iron.  This is iron guard version. There is some loose play in the guard, but the grip is tight and in near-mint condition. $2900.00

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    C284. MITCHELL & TYLER (BOYLE & GAMBLE) CONFEDERATE FOOT OFFICER SWORD: Boyle & Gamble of Richmond, Virginia was the Confederacy’s most prolific maker of officer’s swords and the company’s field and staff officer’s sword is easily the most recognized sword produced during the Confederate era.  The firm made swords for retail sale as well as government contracts.  The company also supplied their high quality officer’s swords for resale to jewelry and military outfitter, Mitchell & Tyler, located on Main Street in Richmond, Virginia.  Mitchell & Tyler did no manufacturing, but sold the very finest swords, belts, buttons, and even laces and silverware.  In short, they sold everything and more, necessary for the dapper Confederate Officer.  The sword shown here is an example of the sword Boyle and Gamble made for Mitchell and Tyler. It is a standard Foot Officer sword with its original scabbard. The hilt and pommel cap have a deep reddish-brown patina, and displays great casting flaws. The original leather blade washer keeps the un-etched blade tight. The scabbard is original is strong and retains all original mounts, which have the original retention pins. This is a great example of a Confederate Foot Officers sword made by Boyle & Gamble for retail by Mitchell & Tyler. $5595.00

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    C287. ISAAC & Co. CONFEDERATE SABER: This is an Isaac & Co. Model 1853 cavalry saber, which the Confederate government purchased in England during the War Between the States. When you look at these sabers, always look to see it the Isaac & Co. mark is on the spine of the blade near the guard. This saber has that marks. The hilt has a nice patina and is tight, and the pressed leather grip show wear, but is very nice. The blade has a nice even patina and is fairly bright with no nicks or rust. The scabbard has an even brown patina with several dings and dents’, indicating it was carried. The scabbard did its job of protecting the blade. The last one I sold went for $4000.00; however, this is available for less. $3100.00

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    C293. CONFEDERATE NAVAL BOARDING CUTLASS BY THOMAS GRISWOLD & CO., NEW ORLEANS: This is one of the rarest Confederate Naval Cutlass on the market. Its grip is a brass cast fish scales copy of the Ames M1841 Naval Cutlass, but with rolled over edges and no rivets, and a pommel cap with an eagle and shield. It is 27 inches long with a double-edged 21 1/2 inches blade by 1 3/4 inches wide at the guard. It is makers marked Thomas Griswold & Co. New Orleans. It is quite sturdy with no play at all, and is absolutely authentic. Currently, there is another known example for sale for $4650.00; however, this is available for less. $3800.00

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    C300. DOG-RIVER CONFEDERATE ARTILLERY SABER: This Dog-River Confederate Enlisted Light Artillery Saber is extremely rare, and to date, I have only seen two examples and the other did not have a scabbard. The unique pommel cap and single-branch guard both have great casting flaws and file marks. The grip is shark skin, which is extremely rare. There is a small strand of double twisted wire under the pommel cap. The curved blade is wavy with an unstopped fuller. The scabbard is well made and high quality for being Confederate, and the lapped seam is barely visible. The metal body has original period paint with brass mounts and brass rings. The reverse side of the scabbard has a buff finish to the black and the brass has a copper-brown patina, whereas the front has a slight sheen to the black and the brass is mustard colored. This may have been a result of the front being dusted while hanging in a GAR HALL.  If you collect Confederate swords, especially Artillery sabers, this is a must! $5995.00

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    C307. BRITISH PATTERN 1853 ENFIELD DRAGOON SABER- MINT CONDITION: This is a very nice example of the British Pattern 1853 Enlisted Dragoon Saber, often referred to as an Enfield Cavalry Saber. This saber was the standard one used by British Enlisted cavalrymen and dragoons. Thousands were imported into the Confederacy during the American Civil War. The Confederate Government purchased some; Confederate States purchased some; and some were purchased by arms dealers and blockade runners. The most desirable of the Pattern 1853 Sabers are the ones with the mark by the English supplier to the Confederacy, S Isaac & Campbell. These sabers are simply stamped ISAAC & CO on the spine of the blade. The only marking that is more desirable is the Georgia G mark on the ricasso of the sword, as well as on the scabbard. The British utilized this pattern of saber until well after the Civil War era, and post-Civil War P-1853 sabers are often encountered on the market. While the pattern of the saber is unchanged, the post-war scabbards have shorter, rounder mounts for the hanger suspension rings, while the war time scabbards have taller, more pointed mounts for the rings. The sabers used by the British Military and their various colonial forces are typically well marked with acceptance marks and often unit marked as well. The sabers produced for export to the Confederacy were mostly unmarked (with the exceptions noted above), and never bear British military marks. Some of the sabers do bear a maker mark on the spine of the blade, like Robert Mole of Birmingham, but marked sabers are the exception, not the rule for Civil War imports. According the records maintained by Captain John M Payne of the CS Ordnance Bureau, between July 17, 1863 and January 12, 1865, 34 cases of cavalry swords/sabers were imported into the port of Wilmington, NC. This is just a small snapshot of import sabers that entered the Confederacy through a single port during 18 months of fighting, at a time when fewer and fewer blockade runners were making it to Confederate ports without being captured.

    The British Pattern 1853 Enlisted Dragoon Saber offered here is in about NEAR MINT+ overall condition. The saber is full length and retains its original scabbard. The blade retains about 100% of its original polish. The saber is entirely unmarked and is a classic example of the most often encountered variant of these potentially Confederate used sabers. This saber was discovered in Texas and most likely arrived at Galveston carried by blockade runners. The throat washer at the blade/guard juncture is compete and mint; the iron guard and mounts show a thick brown patina over all of their surfaces; and the pressed leather grip panels are in MINT. These leather grips are typically encountered in much rougher condition. The scabbard is in NEAR-MINT++ condition overall and is complete. It is the correct, Civil War era pattern, with the tall, pointed suspension ring mounts. The original throat is in place as well. The sheet iron scabbard shows an even, smooth brown patina over the entire scabbard. Overall this is one of the beat British Pattern 1853 Enlisted Dragoon Saber I have seen in a while!  $1100.00

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    C310: BRITISH PATTERN 1853 ENFIELD DRAGOON SABER: This is a very nice example of the British Pattern 1853 Enlisted Dragoon Saber, often referred to as an Enfield Cavalry Saber. This saber was the standard one used by British Enlisted cavalrymen and dragoons. Thousands were imported into the Confederacy during the American Civil War. The Confederate Government purchased some; Confederate States purchased some; and some were purchased by arms dealers and blockade runners. The most desirable of the Pattern 1853 Sabers are the ones with the mark by the English supplier to the Confederacy, S Isaac & Campbell. These sabers are simply stamped ISAAC & CO on the spine of the blade. The only marking that is more desirable is the Georgia G mark on the ricasso of the sword, as well as on the scabbard. The British utilized this pattern of saber until well after the Civil War era, and post-Civil War P-1853 sabers are often encountered on the market. While the pattern of the saber is unchanged, the post-war scabbards have shorter, rounder mounts for the hanger suspension rings, while the war time scabbards have taller, more pointed mounts for the rings. The sabers used by the British Military and their various colonial forces are typically well marked with acceptance marks and often unit marked as well. The sabers produced for export to the Confederacy were mostly unmarked (with the exceptions noted above), and never bear British military marks. Some of the sabers do bear a maker mark on the spine of the blade, like Robert Mole of Birmingham, but marked sabers are the exception, not the rule for Civil War imports. According the records maintained by Captain John M Payne of the CS Ordnance Bureau, between July 17, 1863 and January 12, 1865, 34 cases of cavalry swords/sabers were imported into the port of Wilmington, NC. This is just a small snapshot of import sabers that entered the Confederacy through a single port during 18 months of fighting, at a time when fewer and fewer blockade runners were making it to Confederate ports without being captured.

    The British Pattern 1853 Enlisted Dragoon Saber offered here is in about NEAR EXTRA-FINE+ overall condition. The saber is full length and retains its original scabbard. The blade retains about 95%+ of its original polish, and shows only small scattered patches of minor age discoloration. The saber is entirely unmarked, and is a classic example of the most often encountered variant of these potentially Confederate used sabers. The throat washer at the blade/guard juncture is missing; the iron guard and mounts show a thick brown patina over all of their surfaces; and the pressed leather grip panels are in NEAR-MINT condition and show minimal shrinkage and only light wear. These leather grips are typically encountered in much rougher condition. The scabbard is in VERY GOOD++ condition overall and is complete. It is the correct, Civil War era pattern, with the tall, pointed suspension ring mounts. The original throat is in place as well. The sheet iron scabbard shows an even, smooth brown patina over the entire scabbard with one barely noticeable ding.

    Overall this is way above the condition example of the British Pattern 1853 Enlisted Dragoon Saber than is normally encountered. These sabers have been getting scarcer on the market over the past few years. $995.00

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    C314. CONFEDERATE DOG-RIVER M1840 NON-COMMISSION OFFICER (NCO) SWORD: This newly discovered sword surfaced in an estate sale in Michigan and is being featured for the first time. The sword is 37 inches long with a 30 1/2-inch blade. The brass hilt is comprised of four parts: the guard, the grip, the pommel cap and a top spinner nut, which screws to the tang to hold it all together. The casting on these parts is very crude and there are many flaws and filling marks on all parts. The blade is equally as crude! It is very wavy and uneven with filling marks the entire length of the blade and has a 27-inch unstopped fuller. When you run your fingers along the length of the blade your hand will go up and down due to its unevenness. The scabbard is exceptionally well made but has its flaws. The top mount has a glob of brass were the seam was brazed and you can see filing marks as will. The frog pin is crude and not as well definded as a Union sword and crudely brazed. The drag is equally as crude. The leather body was well made with cotton stitching, and under high magnification you can see tiny dimples running the entire length of the leather body.

    While at the Gettysburg show several well respected dealers of Confederate relics inspected this sword and agree it is Confederate made. Most likely an early production by Boyle & Gamble and limited in quantity due to the production cost. $6000.00

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    C315. SECOND MODEL VIRGINIA MANUFACTORY SABER ALTERED FOR CONFEDERATE CAVALRY USE: Virginia Manufactory sabers were originally produced from 1804 thru 1821.  The State of Virginia issued these to their State cavalry.  There were three models of this pattern saber: the first having a very large 40.5-inch blade, the second model had very similar blade but a peened “birds head” pommel and the third model was produced in 1808 and was made until 1821. The State of Virginia contracted with Ames of Chicopee, Massachusetts in 1860 for cavalry saber to be altered. The Ames company was to slim the blade and re-sheath them with an iron scabbard with brass mounts.

    This is a Virginia Manufactory second model saber converted by Ames. It is a beautiful piece with its curved blade and an Ames made scabbard. The grip is down to the wood with the smallest amount of original black leather, but 100% original single-strand copper wire. The handle is tight with a little wobble in the guard, and the pommel is undisturbed. The blade has an even brown patina and there are a few sword nicks on the blade. The Ames produced scabbard is minty with no damage at all.  There is no dings, bumps, or rust, and the brass scabbard mounts have a gorgeous patina. This is a 100% original untouched Civil War altered Virginia Manufactory Saber. $3995.00

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    C316. CONFEDERATE - PATTERN 1853 BRASS GUARD MOLE SABER: This rare saber with its matching metal scabbard is an original English Pattern 1853 cavalry saber manufactured by the Birmingham, England firm of Robert Mole and is so marked. The saber is in very good++ condition with a 35 1/4-inch blade and total length of 40 1/2-inches. The blade is almost straight and void of any etching and in excellent condition with 90% of its original polished brightness and period sharpening and a single un-stopped fuller. The blade is maker marked “MOLE”, which is faint, but there. The large, flat, brass-mounted hilt features a wide, flat knuckle-bow with two branches for the counterguard and a quillon ending in a flat disc. The hilt has a rich bronze colored patina and the grip is compete with some expected wear and all rivets. The hilt is tight and retains its original blade. The original, large, heavy iron scabbard is in excellent condition.  The scabbard has two ring mounts that are tight and each secures a 1¼” diameter iron sword ring. Throat collar retains both small setscrews.  The drag is strong and shows no wear but there are two door dents above the drag. This Birmingham-made, Robert Mole-marked saber and scabbard represent a fine specimen that a Confederate cavalryman likely used in service during the American Civil War. $3500.00

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    C317.  BOYLE & GAMBLE or KENANSVILLE ENLISTED CAVALRY SWORD: This cavalry saber is a classic Confederate Cavalry sword.  There has long been a conversation as to the maker of this sword.  Some say Kenansville because it is usually found in the same scabbard as the Kenansville cavalry sword, others Boyle and Gamble because of the similarity to known Boyle and Gamble sabers. I have seen both sabers versions and feel that someone was making scabbards and selling them to both Boyle and Gamble and Kenansville.  Another possibility is that this saber is a third Kenansville pattern, but seems unlikely because Kenansville already had two models similar to each other, both of which usually utilize Roman numeral bench numbers.  Bench numbers are never found on the saber shown here.  I lean towards it being a Boyle & Gamble enlisted man’s cavalry sword but acknowledge other viewpoints.

    The guard is tight and retains 100% percent of its original leather grip wrap and its single strand copper wire. You can see casting flaws in the pommel cap, the guard branches, as well as the guard where there is a casting hole.  The blade has a single, unstopped fuller and has light period sharpening with no rust and nicks. The throat washer is original. The scabbard is crudely lapped and has a brass throat and ring mounts.  The rings and drag are iron.  The sword and scabbard’s condition are phenomenal.  $5600.00

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    C317. BRITISH PATTERN 1853 ENFIELD DRAGOON SABER / SWORD: This is a very nice example of the British Pattern 1853 Enlisted Dragoon Saber, often referred to as an Enfield Cavalry Saber. This saber was the standard one used by British Enlisted cavalrymen and dragoons. Thousands were imported into the Confederacy during the American Civil War. The Confederate Government purchased some; Confederate States purchased some; and some were purchased by arms dealers and blockade runners. The most desirable of the Pattern 1853 Sabers are the ones with the mark by the English supplier to the Confederacy, S Isaac & Campbell. These sabers are simply stamped ISAAC & CO on the spine of the blade. The only marking that is more desirable is the Georgia G mark on the ricasso of the sword, as well as on the scabbard. The British utilized this pattern of saber until well after the Civil War era, and post-Civil War P-1853 sabers are often encountered on the market. While the pattern of the saber is unchanged, the post-war scabbards have shorter, rounder mounts for the hanger suspension rings, while the war time scabbards have taller, more pointed mounts for the rings. The sabers used by the British Military and their various colonial forces are typically well marked with acceptance marks and often unit marked as well. The sabers produced for export to the Confederacy were mostly unmarked (with the exceptions noted above), and never bear British military marks. Some of the sabers do bear a maker mark on the spine of the blade, like Robert Mole of Birmingham, but marked sabers are the exception, not the rule for Civil War imports. According the records maintained by Captain John M Payne of the CS Ordnance Bureau, between July 17, 1863 and January 12, 1865, 34 cases of cavalry swords/sabers were imported into the port of Wilmington, NC. This is just a small snapshot of import sabers that entered the Confederacy through a single port during 18 months of fighting, at a time when fewer and fewer blockade runners were making it to Confederate ports without being captured.

    The British Pattern 1853 Enlisted Dragoon Saber offered here is in about Great overall condition. The saber is full length and retains its original scabbard. The blade is bright with no rust but has sword nicks on both the blade edge and top spine. These marks are an indication the saber saw some action.

    The saber is entirely unmarked and is a classic example of the most often encountered variant of these Confederate used sabers. The throat washer at the blade/guard juncture is compete and mint; the iron guard and mounts show a thick brown patina over all of their surfaces; and the pressed leather grip panels are in Great condition. These leather grips are typically encountered in much rougher condition. The scabbard is in Good++ condition overall and is complete. It is the correct, Civil War era pattern, with the tall, pointed suspension ring mounts. The original throat is in place as well. The sheet iron scabbard shows an even, smooth brown patina over the entire scabbard. Overall this is one of the best examples of a Pattern 1853 Enlisted Dragoon Saber. $950.00

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    BOWIES & D-GUARDS

    Click the above photo to see video

    Before you purchase a Confederate Bowie watch this Youtube video of real knives.

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    C256. MASSIVE CONFEDERATE BOWIE FIGHTING KNIFE This Confederate knife with original russet scabbard is well made and heavily constructed.  It is 21.5 inches long, 1 3/4 inches at its widest point, and weighs 1 pounds 14 oz. The knife would normally be in the blacksmith made category, but the quality is very good and there are several known examples which are almost identical. There is a published example with DEATH TO ABOLITION carved in the blade. There is another with a D-guard configuration, one with a partial S-Guard design, and another 3 identical to this; making six known examples. All have the same grip and blade design, and russet scabbard. This scabbard would have had a reinforced band and heavy belt loop, but that is gone on this example; however, the leather remains very strong with original stitching, and "J A C" carved near the top. The spin of the blade has been cleaned, and the knife shows evidence of being sharpened at some time since the Civil War. $1300.00

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    C259. CONFEDERATE BOWIE - SIDE KNIFE: This Confederate Bowie Side-knife was discovered in Louisiana. From end to end the knife is 18 inches with a 11 1/4 inch spear point blade. The blade has never been cleaned and has great untouched patina. The original leather blade washer is complete and keeps the knife tight, and the solid wooded grip looks to be from a tool such as a file. The scabbard is leather covered wood with tin for the throat, drag and sides. You can see some leather lose, which exposes the wood, and you will notice the patina is perfict as well. Also, there is a Confederate flat button attached to the throat for use with a frog device. The scabbard design was influenced by a designed common to French short swords, and since the knife was discovered in Louisiana, the French influence would be strong. Also, the throat and drag are held in place with period staples. The cross-guard is made of pewter and has a hair-line crack, but is strong. This is a rare find! $3200.00

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    C286. D-GUARD BOWIE KNIFE: This D-Guard Bowie recently was discovered and is fresh to the market. It is 18 inches long with a 14 1/4 inch blade. The blade is very thin with a pronounced clip point; has filing marks, a few small nicks, and was period sharpened. The oak wood grip appears to be a tool handle with a steel ferrule, and the guard is thin brass. Looking at the area when the brass is penned to the wood, it is obvious the guard is original to the knife.  The brass also has traces of a black lacquered finish, not paint.  This is the first knife of this style I have seen. $900.00

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    C302. CONFEDERATE TRIPLE D-GUARD BOWIE: This is a rare example of a Confederate Triple D-Guard bowie knife. It is 24 inches long with a 19 inch clip-point blade. The edge and the tip of the blade are sharp with great even patina. The grip is made of two pieces of dark walnut with two steel pins and a brass ferrule. On the left side of the grip near the back are three hash marks (I I I), and there is some wood lose below those marks. The guard has three branches coming together at the base of the grip where pinned. What a rare knife! $6500.00

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    C303. CONFEDERATE D-GUARD BOWIE KNIFE: This Confederate D-Guard Bowie knife is fresh to the market, and was acquired from one of the most respected authorities on Confederate artifacts in the state of Virginia. The knife is 16 inches long with a 12 inch clip-point blade and displays great casting flaws and file marks. The D-Guard appears to be from an early sword and has a three pin wood slab grip. A small portion of the wood is missing making it possible to see that the blade was not a sword blade. What makes this exceptionally special is the original brown pig-skin sheath. It is in outstanding condition and is form fitted to the blade. The guard has a slight forward tilt and the leather matched it. $2900.00

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    C304. CONFEDERATE D-GUARD BOWIE: This Confederate D-Guard Bowie knife is amazing with its huge clip-point blade and the backward swept guard. This design similar, but not exact, to a D-Guard from Clear Point Alabama. This knife has a Walnut grip pinned with a leather washer forward, and a 17 3/4 inch by 2-inch-wide blade with a 6 1/2-inch clip-point. Overall length is just over 22 inches. The blade has great casting flaw, and several large chips of missing metal due to poor forging. Simply WOW! $2600.00

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    C308.  CONFEDERATE FIGHTING KNIFEThis is a newly discovered Confederate fighting knife. It is in amazing condition. Over 22 1/2 inches long with a blade over 16 1/4 inches. The blade has great casting flaws. The pistol grip handle is pinned with three large pins, and the end has a brass cap the flat head steel screws.  A known and respected dealer in Southern collectables had one word to say; "WOW." Another dealer recognized the grip as being made from a plow handle. I have attached a photo of an antique plow. The shape of the bowie’s grip matched that of the plow handle. Though the knife is large it is light and well balanced. $2600.00

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