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Discussion in 'Knives' started by tonystl, Jun 25, 2012.
Nice old scout knives Scott. Is the first one a Ulster with bone scales. Just curious.
Here after my GEC - WorkHorse Whittler - Northfield UN-X-LD
And recently update with another Great Eastern Cutlery model
I'll throw in my Le Companion
What are the 3 first ones on top left corner? Nice collection BTW!!
Schrade 3rd Gen Stockmen:
My 2 GEC models with a special one
Great knives, but your pics are GORGEOUS!!!
Thank you ! I try to do my best, just to put knives under their best profil. And also for the pleasure to share them.
I need to get myself some more traditionals!
New knife. 1991 Case Texas Jack. Nice square bolsters and CV steel. No pitting or rust. Surprisingly no blade wobble for a 1990s Case knife.
Centered blades and matched red bone handles with even dye. Never used and bought on eBay for $40.
The only odd part was the guy used a Best Choice Toaster Pastry box as a shipping box.
2 INCH BLADE.
mumbo 4_13_13 by mumbojumboo, on Flickr
This Case peanut in Devon Thomas raindrop pattern damascus has been a steady pocket companion for two years now. It does most of what I need from a pocket knife.
Great Eastern Cutlery - Tidioute - Huckleberry boys knife
A few of my faves. Nowhere NEAR all my knives!
Case Humpback "Whittler" in Red
Schrade 8OT that was Grandpas
Case CV Nut
French Laguiole Knives I by Elbæk, on Flickr
French Laguiole Knives II by Elbæk, on Flickr
French Laguiole Knives
The smaller one, an Aubrac with reinder antler scales, was my EDC for a few years. It is really tiny, blade lenght; 5,85 cm, overall lenght; 13 cm
The larger one, a no-name with olive wood scales, has seen little use, because it is too large to carry legally on a daily basis here in Denmark, blade lenght; 10,5 cm, overall lenght; 22,5 cm
The larger one has the traditional cross inlaid in brass nails in the handle. Normally larger Laguiole knives has a simple cross inlaid in the handle. In the 18- 19th C. a shepherd was expected to stay with his flock at all times - also on sundays during mass. For that reason shepherds were considered to be be more or less pagan in the eyes of the church. To counter that, shepherds started to have their knives inlaid with crosses, mostly simply by hammering in small brass of bronze nails into the handle, in the pattern of a cross. The shepherd would then, upon hearing the churchbells call to mass on sundays, place his knife in his loaf of bread, with the cross facing towards him - and say a prayer. Thus not missing out on mass entirely.