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Maces were crucial in the fight against an armored knight. Cheap to make and simple to use, they were used as a close contact weapon both on foot and horseback. Capable of delivering deadly blows, these bludgeoning weapons were primarily used by foot soldiers.

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16th Century German Mace

This heavy mace has 8 flanges, made from steel that has a black, protective coating. Bottom half of the shaft is wrapped in black leather for an improved grip. Overall 24 inches.

16th Century Italian Mace

This excellent mace has 8 flanges and is made from steel which has a black rust-protective coating. Bottom of the shaft is wrapped in black leather for an improved grip. Overall 24 inches.

Bar Mace

This brutal circa 1300 replica mace is made from four bars of steel and a large steel pommel to help balance it. Wood and leather grip. Overall 28-1/2 inches.

Early Norman Mace

This medieval mace has a solid cast steel head with multiple blunt spikes. Darkened, carved wooden shaft and steel butt cap with lanyard ring. Overall 21-1/2 inches.

German Mace

This arty circa 1550 replica is a functional eight bladed mace with a brushed finish. Overall 24 inches.

Gothic Parade Mace

This historically inspired mace with a concealed dagger is a blackened, all steel construction. Dagger has a tempered, high carbon steel blade. Overall: Mace 24 inches, Dagger 14-3/4 inches

Top Customer Reviews

Review of: 16th Century Italian Mace

I have had this mace for years. Travelled the world with me and no rust, no oxidation, etc. Heavy to use but what a home-defense weapon!
Reviewed by: Kenneth, March 30, 2018

Review of: Bar Mace

When this came, I was surprised how heavy and solid this thing felt. Certainly, with this, a strong-armed individual can easy put down a horde of zombies medieval-style! Very solid construction; thick, solid leather wrapping. Good work, Windlass!
Reviewed by: Jason, December 14, 2017

Review of: Early Norman Mace

Fantastic!! Light weight, but sturdy and solid. Can definitely do some damage!
Reviewed by: Donald, February 01, 2017

Review of: Early Norman Mace

Love it
Reviewed by: Carlos, January 28, 2017

Review of: Bar Mace

I always been fascinated by this . The length , size , and weight is perfect for my hand . And it's beautiful piece of history . Sometimes I feel that I was born in the wrong place and in the wrong century . I love this piece . Thank you ! JJ
Reviewed by: Jan vincentc, December 16, 2016

Review of: Gothic Parade Mace

A great weapon with dual purpose. Love that you have to unlatch and push the button to reveal the hidden dagger inside. Not sharpened but has a good point on it.
Reviewed by: Ronshell, September 15, 2016

Review of: Bar Mace

Be a Royal Knight yielding a powerful mace!  Absolutely awesome and astounding piece of Medieval History.  This is so cool!
Reviewed by: Sam, September 01, 2016

Review of: Early Norman Mace

This little knee knocker is delightful.  The woodwork is high quality "HARD" wood, not some pine dowel.  The cast head is good solid piece with a nice patina giving it an antique appearance.
Reviewed by: Phillip, July 29, 2016

Review of: Bar Mace

Take that, obnoxious drunks! Oh, wait - it's named that because it's made of welded steel bars. Hm. Still ... why not LOL?!  A brutal find indeed!
Reviewed by: GORDON, May 16, 2016

Review of: Bar Mace

Just in case you didn't notice the other reviews, yes this thing is a beast. Not particularly "pretty" but I imagine very effective. It's rather weighty towards the business end despite the large pommel. It's easily the heaviest mace in my collection. Very nice!
Reviewed by: Ross, September 15, 2015