This type of axe was part of the standard equipment of the
Its decoration consists of fantastic designs of various animals, mythical and existing.
With katar-tipped heads and dark brown shafts.
With points mimicking the shape of the Indian push dagger called "katar".
With a samvat date that corresponds to 1691 A.D.
With whimsical tiger and deer decoration.
With fairly large broadheads, painted tails and bulbous nocks.
Fitted with strong, facetted armor-piercing heads.
From the same set, but with a variety of different arrowheads.
Named so due to their extremely heavy, bullet-shaped arrowheads.
Light and slender arrows with small metal tips, optimized for long-distance shooting.
Fitted with facetted armor-piercing bodkins type arrowheads.
With classic cinnabar red, yellow, green and black lacquered decoration.
Made in the Four Workshops of the King of Kandy.
Covered almost entirely in very fine "sadeli" marquetry that is associated primarily with Gujarat.
Made of a beautiful piece of black zitan hardwood, carved in a spiral, topped with a silver knob.
An antique Sinhalese walking cane, made of a light and relatively flexible
An assortment of Indian arrows with various heads.
South India, made of chiseled iron with bird-bodied yali creatures.
Made with a separate parakeet-shaped hook, attached to long tanged spearhead.
A relatively rare variety of an Indian war axe, called tungi.
The best of its kind known to me, with silver overlay and ivory finial.
Made with two antelope horns and an iron shield.
Traditionally associated with Vishnu, it was an essential piece of equipment for the Sikh nihang.
Iron lockbox with key, decorated with the gold koftgari normally seen on arms.