Damascus Ebony Dirk
Damascus Ebony Dirk Damascus Ebony Dirk Damascus Ebony Dirk

Damascus Ebony Dirk Add to wishlist

(2 customer reviews)

$99.00

  • Full-tang damascus steel blade
  • Real ebony wood handle
  • Brass inlay
  • Brown leather sheath included
  • 20 inch overall length
  • Designed after the early Scottish ballock knives
SKU: WD1060 Categories: , ,

Only 2 left in stock

Description

Damascus Ebony Dirk

This damascus ebony dirk has a beautiful Damascus steel blade, and decorative brass inlay and designed after the early Scottish ballock knives. Well-made, with a good-quality, full-tang, “backed” (single edged and wedge-shaped in cross section) Damascus steel blade. The solid ebony wood handle has been inlaid with ornate brass and studs. Includes the tan leather sheath as shown. 20 inch overall length.

  • Full-tang damascus steel blade
  • Real ebony wood handle
  • Brass inlay
  • Brown leather sheath included
  • 20 inch overall length
  • Designed after the early Scottish ballock knives

What is a dirk?

dirk is a long thrusting dagger. Historically, it was a personal weapon of officers engaged in naval hand-to-hand combat during the Age of Sail as well as the personal sidearm of Highlanders.

Please see our weapons disclaimer and care instructions before purchase.

Additional information

Weight 1 lbs

2 reviews for Damascus Ebony Dirk

  1. Dean M

    Damascus Ebony Dirk was everything I expected. A beauty!

  2. Sandra

    The dirk is lovely. I love the pattern of metal folding in the blade, and it seems sharp enough to me. The wooden hilt does not seem as dark as I imagined ebony would be, but it does look just like the photo. I can’t say whether it is well-balanced or not, but it is not obviously poorly balanced. It is more of a short sword for a person with hands of my size, anyway.

    The scabbard is fine except that the snap is weak. You can snap it shut, but it pops open again at the slightest touch. As with all leather carrying devices, I had to force the dirk into it initially, then daily I spent five minutes pulling and pushing the drik to loosen/wear the leather to properly fit it. It was the same with my two sidearm holsters.

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