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Sport Combat

BKS Two-Handed Yataghan – 32” Blade

(2 customer reviews)


This very large Yataghan would be a terrifying prospect to any foe and its substantial scale lends itself well to two-handed use. This robustly constructed sword was built by Baltimore Knife & Sword for hard-hitting sport and stage combat. The blade is fashioned from medium carbon alloy steel and tempered to possess a 40-50 HRc hardness.

The steel guard and pommel have both been welded onto the tang to create a very secure construction. A wrap of thick leather over the tang readies this sword for use.

This sword features a lifetime guarantee from Baltimore Knife & Sword. Should the sword break under normal stage combat use then it will be repaired or replaced by the manufacturer. Also – we can blunt the tips to a safer ”penny round” shape upon request. Please contact us for details concerning this additional service.

Overall Length43 15/16''
Blade Length32 5/8''
Weight3 lbs 15 oz
Width54.7 mm
Thickness4.5 mm - 4.2 mm
PommelWelded / Threaded
P.O.B.3 5/8''
Grip Length8 3/4''
Blade [Medium Carbon Alloy Steel]
ClassSport Combat
ManufacturerBaltimore Knife & Sword
Country of OriginUSA

2 reviews for BKS Two-Handed Yataghan – 32” Blade

  1. Ari Toumpas

    No clue what historical examples they were looking at when they made these, but these are some of the worst yataghans I’ve ever seen if you can even still rightly call them yataghans. Really, I’d love to see the proof if I’m wrong, but just google “yataghan” and you can see that this maker really has no idea what they’re trying to make. They really butchered a beautiful kind of sword/dagger than not many folks are replicating these days.

  2. Conor O’Leary

    I did as the previous “reviewer” suggested.
    This is more of a response than a review:

    What I found on page one of Google image results was slightly different from what is shown here. Most examples I saw had no recurve in the top half of the blade, and all examples I saw were one handed. However, I did find examples with recurve in the blade similar to what is shown here. So it seems the only real deviation from historical accuracy of simply “yataghan” is the two-handedness of this item, but that’s right there in the name.

    *I haven’t purchased this item, I was just countering the negative review that, upon minimal research, has shown to be at the very least, unfair.

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