Currently Available

 My standard models are depicted below

Hunting/utility knives

I have two standard styles of hunting knives.  The first is based on a style of colonial knives that were popular in the mid to late 1700s.  On occasion this style of knife is referred to as a rifleman’s knife.  There are lots of knife styles that fit under the category of rifleman’s knife.  While these might fit under that category, the style these knives resemble is at best one type of rifleman’s knife.  Typically, these particular knives had no guard, a semi-straight spine, long bolsters on a somewhat narrow portion of the tang , and rounded and jutting butt end.  My personal knife, the one that gets abused on an almost daily basis around my home and on bowhunts, is of this type.   This is my Abenaki line of hunters. These are full tang knives.


The second standard style of hunting knives is the reversed stag hunter.  I call these my Salish hunters.  When I lived in Montana I spent some time in the Bitterroot valley as well as visiting the Flathead Reservation.  Using my imagination, this is the kind of knife I could see an early explorer carrying as they crossed the Montana Rockies.  The handle on these knives is usually stag though I will use ivory and horn.  I usually include a wood and metal spacer on the tang.  These are hidden tang knives.


Bowie Knives/Fighters

I have two standard styles of fighting knives.  The first is my take on the Bowie knife


and the second is the Salish fighter. 



Other Styles (Indo-Persian, Swords, etc.)

          (photos coming soon)






Colichemarde Court Sword