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militaria item Baden Landwehr pickelhaube plate
- German
This would have been mounted on the last pattern pickelhaube as worn in WW1. The original pickelhaube was introduced into the Prussian army in 1848 and was successively modified right through 1914 and beyond, the height of the helmet being repeatedly reduced. In 1871, Baden army units were absorbed into the German army.
£120.00
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militaria item Prussian pickelhaube plate, model 1895
- German
This would have been mounted on the last pattern pickelhaube as worn in WW1. The original pickelhaube was introduced into the Prussian army in 1848 and was successively modified right through 1914 and beyond, the height of the helmet being repeatedly reduced.
£50.00
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militaria item 17th Brunswick Hussars Totenkopf, undress cap
- German
The other regiments that wore this insignia were the 1st and 2nd Life Guard Hussars of Prussia. Brunswick was the only minor state which had the privilege of wearing it. The regiment wore a similar but larger badge at Waterloo, where they fought with great distinction. It is just under 5 mm. tall.
£50.00
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militaria item Oldenburg infantry helmet plate
- German
This was worn by the 91st Line Regiment after its absorption in 1868 into the Prussian infantry, formerly having been the Duke of Oldenburg's infantry regiment. This was a two-battalion unit and the only infantry that Oldenburg possessed. This plate was worn right up until 1918, also in a pressed tin format.
£275.00
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militaria item Baden pickelhaube plate
- German
This would have been mounted on the last pattern pickelhaube as worn in WW1. The original pickelhaube was introduced into the Prussian army in 1848 and was successively modified right through 1914 and beyond, the height of the helmet being repeatedly reduced. In 1871, Baden army units were absorbed into the German army.
£95.00
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militaria item Prussian pickelhaube plate, model 1895
- German
This would have been mounted on the last pattern pickelhaube as worn in WW1. The original pickelhaube was introduced into the Prussian army in 1848 and was successively modified right through 1914 and beyond, the height of the helmet being repeatedly reduced.
£45.00
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militaria item Tank crew assault badge
- German
This die-struck badge was awarded by the Weimar Republic to WW1 tank crews who had served in three assaults or been wounded in the course of one. The soldier had to apply for the badge and, once he had received the award document, would privately purchase the badge. Sepp Dietrich, commander of the LAH, wore this in 1940 photos.
£500.00
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militaria item Shako plate
- German
This is a mystery helmet plate, apart from the fact that it is German and in the typical ersatz grey metal of the mid to late war years. It is of die-struck two-piece construction: a Prussian Guard star of the type used on shakos, the eagle and motto centre of which has been cut out, with a crown covering the hole made by this excision.
£75.00
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militaria item Sabretache ornament, Saxon?
- German
I think this is a badge (13.5 x 9.5cm) off an undress sabretache, ie plain leather, possibly at the time of Johann, King of Saxony (hence JR), 1854-73. It may be an unfinished piece, inasmuch as there are no fixing points on the reverse. It would appear to be a cast bronze, hand finished badge.
£200.00
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militaria item 1st/2nd Prussian Life Guard Hussars busby banner
- German
This was worn above a large white metal death's head skull on the pelzmutze / sealskin busby of this unit. They were worn from at least the mid-19th century to 1918. There are some marvellous photograhps showing the princesses of Prussia in the Edwardian era wearing these busbys on the steps of one of their palaces!
£130.00
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testimonials

Many many many thanks about [for] your dagger! Very fine quality! I love it!

A P, Russia, 07.04.2009

[It] got in [arrived]! It's a fine piece.

G V, Belgium, 11.08.2008

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