Site hosted by Build your free website today!

"If you can imagine it, I can make it"

I use mostly marine grade steel since most of my knives are for display
I use a wide variety of styles and materials for the embellishment and sheaths, including: wood, bone and horn
I also use my skills as a jeweller to decorate the handles and sheaths of my knives

I now have access to tempered spring steel so can make battle ready weapons. Im still searching for a source of 420 stainless steel.

Click image to enlarge
6 inch straight taper blade and fluted pine handle (10" overall) A skean-dubh or small scottish dirk
Carved pine handle and leather sheath (6")
5 inch blade with leather wrapped wood handle and crosspiece - leather sheath (9" overall) Small sword with brass crosspiece and pommel - fluted oak handle (24")
5 inch skinner with brass fittings, wood handle and 3/4 leather sheath (11") Small dagger with brass crosspiece and pommel, wood handle and plain leather sheath (9")
Skean-dubh with sterling silver fittings, wood handle and velvet / leather sheath (6") A long dagger with oak and stag antler handle with brass antler crosspiece and black jade stone (21")
Small fighting knife with brass fittings and polished bone handle (12") Sickle with copper fittings and polished bone handle (12")
5 inch blade and brass crosspiece Dagger with brass flames crosspiece, moonstone and wood / goat horn handle
6" straight taper blade with copper fittings and bone handle 10" wavy blade with brass eagle crosspiece, bone handle and carved leather sheath (16")
Dagger with wood handle and sheath (15") This little knife is no longer than 4 inches. It has carved bone scales on the handle and evolved from a little design idea.
This sword specifically for display only as it was made for my sons naming ceremony. The other side of the same knife with a burn etching.
The crosspiece is made of stainless steel with engraved brass embellishments/fittings. The pommel is made from brass and engraved.

All artwork on this site is creation, property and copyright of James Wran
Site design by James Wran