Army Officers Eickhorn Field Marshall Blucher Pattern Sword

Condition: Exc

Maker: Eickhorn

Pattern: Blucher – Field Marshall Series


SKU: JW2032 Category: Tags ,


Product Description: This Army Officers Eickhorn Field Marshall Blucher Pattern Sword is a really nice example that remains in excellent condition overall. The blade on this one is stunning and nearly perfect. It was made by Eickhorn, and has their commercial type manufacturer logo stamped on the ricasso. This pattern was the “Blucher” model in their Field Marshall series. The handle of this Army Officers Eickhorn Field Marshall Blucher Pattern Sword features a lion’s head with “ruby” eyes, and beautifully detailed fittings. The grip is perfect, with nice, tight wire. The crossguard features a German Army eagle and swastika emblem and is marked “Ges. Gesch.” indicating a legally protected design. The lion’s head pommel is made of aluminum, with a gold gilt finish that shows some light wear to the high points. The original leather buffer washer is present on the blade. The scabbard has no bends or dents, and retains most of the original black enamel paint finish, with some age and handling wear. This Army Officers Eickhorn Field Marshall Blucher Pattern Sword is a very impressive piece made by one of the premiere edged weapons makers of the Third Reich, and is a very fine and desirable piece of military regalia.


Historical Description: The traditional sword was part of the regalia of many of the Third Reich’s military and paramilitary branches, including the Wehrmacht, Polizei, Luftwaffe and SS. Wear of the sword was typically limited to dress occasions, and was generally reserved for officers and NCOs. Each soldier or official had to purchase his own sword. These were made by a variety of manufacturers, and made available through distributors. Although the overall pattern and appearance of Third Reich swords was regulated by the government or military, there were countless options that the wearer of the sword could choose from, depending on his personal taste, and how much money he wanted to spend. Blades were available with or without etchings. Some swords bore German national symbols on the handle, such as an eagle and swastika on the crossguard or grip, or an organization emblem or swastika on the pommel. Other swords were manufactured without these emblems. Swords could be personalized with engravings or etchings identifying the owner. In wear, they were suspended from a sword hanger worn under the uniform. The wide variety of Third Reich swords, and the generally extremely high level of workmanship used in the traditional craft of sword manufacture, makes these extremely interesting to collect and to study.


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