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Greetings, my name is Heather, and I'm a Master Jeweler and an aspiring Master Smith. In this location I will be presenting all of the items I can craft along with prices and details. Should there be something that is not shown, please contact me and I'll do my very best to deliver it into existence.
Without further ado, I give you Heavenly Smithing.
~ Heather Darensbourg Hart
I will do my best to ensure all my materials are of the best quality. New materials will constantly be included as I receive them. If you provide your own materials, I will only charge a small service fee of ten florins. I remain ready barter with you to achieve a lower your price if needed. Please do not be afraid to ask!
Metals: Priced per foot used
1F Bronze rod
1F copper rod
2F Brass rod
2F Iron rod
3F Tin rod
4F Blackened bronze rod
6F Cast iron rod
6F Pewter rod
6F Wrought iron rod
9F Red brass rod
140F Special Metal (adjustable depending on material)
Dyes and Fabrics: Dyes per priced per use and leather priced per yard.
1F Black dye
1F Blue dye
1F Brown dye
1F Green dye
1F Grey dye
1F Orange dye
1F Pink dye
1F Purple dye
1F Red dye
1F White dye
1F Yellow dye
Other dyes will depend on the florins used to purchase it.
Anchor, apple blossom, arabesque, autumn leaf, bud, butterfly, celestial, circle, claw, cloud, cloudy mountain, constabulary crest, criss-cross, dahlia, daisy, dot, dragon, dragonfly, firefly, fish, fist, flame, fleur-de-lis, flower, foray, geometric, ghost, gorath, heart, hummingbird, idol, jack o' lantern, knot, knotwork, labyrinth, leaf, lily, mountain, orchid, owl, petal, poppy, pumpkin, rapier, rose, shield, ship, skink, skull, skull and crossbone, smoke, snake, spider, spooky mansion, star, starburst, strawberry, sun-and-moon, sword, thorn, turtle dove, wave, wheel, and x.
140F Special Metal (adjustable depending on material)
15F Special Metal (adjustable depending on material)
Double-bladed Battle Axe: Designed for hacking and hewing your enemy into large pieces, the battle axe is a common weapon in the hands of any soldier on the battlefield. This is a more fearsome version of the battle axe, with two large blades, one on either side of the haft.
Francisca Axe: A smaller style of axe, the francisca is generally used as a throwing weapon due to its light weight. It can also serve as a melee weapon when nothing else is available.
Lochaber Axe: Similar in design to the halberd, the lochaber axes posses a curved cutting blade rough eighteen inches long. In addition a tip for thrusting and a hook on the back of the blade can be used to dismount riders or assist in scaling walls.
Single-bladed Battle Axe: Designed for hacking and hewing your enemy into large pieces, the battle axe is a common weapon in the hands of any soldier on the battlefield. The blade on one side of the haft means there is only one way to swing this weapon.
Dirk Blade: Dirks are often lavishly decorated with silver mounts and have pommels set with cairngorm stones. The blades of most dirks measure 12 inches in length and are single edged with decorative file work known as 'jimping' on the unsharpened back edge of the blade. When worn, the dirk normally hangs by a leather strap known as a 'frog' from a dirk belt, which is a wide leather belt having a large, usually ornate buckle, that is worn around the waist with a kilt.
Ear Blade: An ear dagger is a relatively rare and exotic form of dagger, so named because the pommel of the dagger has a very distinctive shape, in some cases not unlike an ear. Ear daggers frequently have a single sharpened edge that ends in an acute point.
Gauche Blade: The main-gauche (Eastern for 'left hand') is used mainly to assist in parrying incoming thrusts, while the dominant hand wields a rapier or similar longer weapon intended for one-handed use. It may also be used for attack if an opportunity arises.
Kris Blade: The kris or keris is an asymmetrical dagger famous for its distinctive wavy blade; but many have straight blades as well. Both a weapon and spiritual object, kris are often considered to have an essence or presence, with some blades possessing good luck and others possessing bad.
Misericorde Blade: A misericorde was a long, narrow knife, used to deliver the death stroke (the mercy stroke, hence the name of the blade, derived from the Old misericordia 'mercy') to a seriously wounded knight. The blade was thin enough so that it could strike through the gaps between armour plates.
Poniard Blade: A poignard, or poniard, is a lightweight dagger primarily used for stabbing in close quarters or in conjunction with a rapier.
Rondel Blade: The blade is typically long and slim, measuring 12 inches (30 cm) or more; the whole dagger might be as long as 20 inches (50 cm). Rondel means round or circular; the dagger gets its name from its round (or similarly shaped, e.g. octagonal) hand guard and round or spherical pommel (knob on the end of the grip).
Swordbreaker Blade: The sword-breaker is a very sturdy dagger that has slots on one side much like the teeth of a comb. The teeth can be used to catch the blade of the opponent's sword and hold it fast, allowing a variety of follow-up techniques.
Trident Blade: Trident daggers are built so that the quillons on each side of the blade will spring outwards. This creates a dagger capable of trapping blades more securely and more easily.
Aspergillum Mace: Mimicking items used in holy rituals by the penitents of Christ, the holy water sprinkler is a small, dainty (by comparison) weapon. Ease of use makes it a popular weapon, similar to the morningstar.
Flanged Mace: Designed to defeat heavy armor the main danger of a mace is the sheer weight of the head. Of course, the spikes (or flanges) certainly help to punch through a tough plate of metal.
Maul: If a mace is just fine, then a maul is overkill. An enormous hammer head is attached to a haft tall as a man and swung with both hands. Not intended for individual combat, this weapon is a dire threat on the battlefield against groups of tightly packed opponents.
Shillelagh Mace: A tree-root or log hollowed out and filled with molten lead to create a mace that closely resembles a club. It has a comfortable balance and heft, but is quite primitive when compared to weaponry from more advanced cultures. It has a steel haft.
Warhammer: In the same vein as maces, the war hammer is a weapon that helps to meet the ever increasing demand for weapons capable of inflicting grievous injury to armored opponents.
Broad-Bladed: The blade measures approximately ten inches in length from tip to base. This blade is shorter and wider than most traditional spearheads, with lugs (or wings) jutting from the base of the blade. The lugs prevent the spear from penetrating too deeply into a foe, allowing for quick recovery of a weapon and preventing the point from snapping off inside an opponent.
Craoiseach: The blade measures approximately fifteen inches in length from tip to base. The shape of the spearhead widens toward the base before tapering inward at the end. The tip of the spearhead has a steel point that is forged to sharp edges.
Gae Bolga: The blade measures approximately twenty inches in length from tip to base. The spearhead is broad and triangular with serrated edges that curl backwards. This weapon is sometimes called a 'disembowelling spear' for that reason. Also, the reverse edge of the spear point curves backwards in such a way that one may pick the weapon up between their toes and toss it using a kicking motion with the foot.
Hallberd: The halberd consists of a blade, shaped like an axehead, with a hook mounted on a pole approximately 1.6 metres long and topped with a long spike.
Harpoon: A harpoon is a long spear-like instrument used in fishing to catch fish or large marine mammals such as whales. It accomplishes this task by impaling the target animal, allowing the fishermen to use a rope or chain attached to the butt of the projectile to catch the animal.
Hewing: The blade measures approximately eighteen inches in length from tip to base. The particular design of this spearhead allows it to thrust and cut with equal effectiveness.
Javelin: The blade is small, measuring only six inches in length. Intended mainly as a weapon thrown at close range, it could also serve as a light spear in a pinch.
Leaf-Bladed: The blade measures approximately fifteen inches in length from tip to base. The shape of the spearhead widens toward the base before tapering inward at the end.
Arming Blade: The classic double-edged knightly blade. Known as a diamond-section blade, the arming blade has a ridge in the middle, along the length of the blade.
Backsword Blade: A modern design that features a full, front edge and a partial back edge. As the back edge is not sharp along most of the length, this blade can be thicker and stronger.
Blunt Blade: A blunt blade is used when practicing, so as not to injure the wielders opponent.
Claymore Blade: The claymore is of Bisclavret design. A very wide and relatively short two-handed blade that is manouverable enough to be used easily in single combat
Foil Blade: The foil is a fencing blade, with the end capped, to avoid injuries.
Longsword Blade: A longer blade designed for two-handed use. Usually longswords are double-edged.
Rapier Blade: A long, relatively narrow (but thick) blade, that sacrifices cutting power for greater reach and thrusting ability. A properly measured rapier blade should reach from the ground to bottom of the wielders ribs. The rapier blade can be quite unwieldy, and is of little use in close quarters.
Sabre Blade: The fastest of cutting sword blades, the sabre is a wedge-shaped, curved blade. A footmans sabre is generally fairly straight, and a horsemans sabre is dramatically curved, so the wielder can keep hold of the weapon while striking at the gallop.
Scimitar: The scimitar, or shamshir, is a weapon of oriental origins. The blade is very similar to a sabre, in that it is a curved blade with a sharp front edge, however it is much wider than a traditional sabre.
Short Blade: An older style of arming blade, featuring an indent along the middle of the blade. This design allows for reinforced edges with the indent reducing the overall weight.
Side-sword Blade: An early evolutionary step from the arming sword to the rapier. It features a narrower, single-edged blade with a sharp point designed for effective cutting and thrusting.
Smallsword Blade: Often with no cutting ability whatsoever, a smallsword blade is designed as a rapier, but is as short as a normal sword blade. A properly measured smallsword blade reaches from the ground to the wielder's hips.
Zweihander Blade: An enormously long, double-edged two-hander blade, designed for battle. Zweihander blades are particularly effective when dealing with massed spears.
Bullwhip: It is about ten feet long when snapped to its full length. It has a handle attached to a long, braided leather cord that tapers gradually to a dangerous tip.
Riding Crop: It is a thin, flexible cane about three feet long and covered in. The tip of the crop is a thin tress of. It is commonly used to spur on a mount but can be very painful when used against a person.
Scourge: It consists of a two foot long braided black leather cord which then splits into three separate thinner cords for an additional two feet of length. It is normally used for flogging a person as punishment or torture and is incredibly painful.
Bar Hilt: Also known as a knucklebow, a bar or strip protecting the front of the hand. Knucklebows are useful for swords that are often carried everyday, as the guard is flat and doesn't get in the way. For this reason, knucklebowed swords are also very fast to draw.
Basket Hilt: An intricate cage surrounds the hilt, protecting the wielder's hand. This is the hilt of choice for the Germany and due to their close-fitting nature are best on cutting, rather than thrusting swords.
Bell Hilt: A development of the knucklebow. The strip protecting the hand is widened and curved around the wielders knuckles. This style of guard is popular on pirate cutlasses.
Crossguard Hilt: A simple cruciform device that serves to protect the wielders hand without getting in the way during fighting. This is an older style of guard, popular on large two-handed swords and antiques.
Swept Hilt: More a work of art than anything else, the swept hilt is popular on rapiers and smallswords. A swept hilt consists of an intricate knotwork of bars, designed to protect the hand from thrusting attacks.
Scabbards & Sheaths:
Back Harness: An empty back harness that wraps securely around a weapon and straps down against the wearer's back.
Back Scabbard: This scabbard is designed to hang diagonally across the back, slung from one shoulder.
Dagger Sheath: A sheath designed to hold daggers and knives. It hangs from a belt or baldric.
Holster: An empty holster that hangs from the hip, and can snugly hold a pistol, ready to be quickly drawn.
Longsword Scabbard: A scabbard large enough to hold a regular-sized sword, designed to hang from a belt or baldric.
Quiver: A cylindrical piece of material, its top open to put arrows through. It has a long strap to help be worn on the back.
Short Sword Scabbard: A scabbard large enough to hold a regular-sized sword, designed to hang from a belt or baldric.
Weapon Strap: An empty weapon strap that can be looped around a weapon then secured to a satchel, pack or belt.
Arrowhead: A single arrowhead, suitable to be added to an arrow.
Armet: This helmet was one of the first to completely enclose the head whilst being light enough to move with the wearer. A typical armet consisted of four pieces: the skull, two hinged cheek pieces that lock at the front, and the visor. There was a multi-part reinforcement for the bottom half of the face, known as a wrapper, which was sometimes added, and its straps attached to a metal disk at the base of the skull piece called a rondel.
Barbute: Characterized by a rounded skull, a t-shaped opening for the face, a strongly flared tail, and cheek pieces, this helmet has been executed to form a very elegant, flowing defense for the head. It is layered on top with velvet cloth which has been covered with a latten floral adornment.
Bascinet: It is an open-faced, military helmet, typically fitted with a hinged visor and worn with a gorget. For comfort, there is a linen blend cloth stuffed with wool on this inside of the close-fitting helmet, and, though there is no chin strap, this helmet was often tied to a surcoat or armor to prevent it from being lifted off the wearer's head.
Burgonet: This helm affords protection to the neck as well as the head and face. It boasts a fully articulated falling buffe that is secured by leather straps which can be adjusted to allow for better air flow and visibility. An impressive fin decorates the top, while the visor is adorned with simple cut-out crosses.
Capeline: The lobster-tailed pot had ear flaps, a visor that included a sliding nasal bar to protect the trooper from sword thrusts and an articulated 'tail' protecting the back of the head that was said to resemble a lobster.
Cervelliere: It is a round, close-fitting skull cap; this helmet was frequently worn beneath a great helm (heaume).
Gorget: A cover for the neck, shoulders, clavicles, and sternum, the top attaches directly to the base of a helmet while the bottom fastens to a breastplate or cuirass.
Great Bascinet: A development from the pig-faced or hound skull bascinets which are shorter, it features aventail protection for the throat and neck and combines a rounded skullcap and rounded nose design. The face is protected by a hinged visor pierced with numerous holes for sight and ventilation. It comes complete with an adjustable chin strap to better fit the helmet to the head.
Heaume: It is a flat-topped, cylindrical helmet that completely covers the head and has small openings for the eyes and mouth.
Heavy Gorget: Originally designed for blunt weapons combat, the mantle of this neck piece is composed of thick leather, and is riveted to the curved upper collar which is crafted from hardened material and serves to help deflect attacks away from the throat.
Hounskull: The hounskull was a form of bascinet with a visor covering the entire face. It is the visor which gives the helmet its name, as this resembles the face of a dog ("hound"), with a protruding muzzle in order to better protect the face from blows and to grant greater ventilation (which was largely afforded the wearer, when the visor was down, through holes in the "muzzle", such holes being either on the right side of the "muzzle" with additional holes near the mouth, or on both sides).
Kettle Hat: It is a type of helmet made from metal in the shape of a hat. The only common element is a wide brim that afforded extra protection for the wearer. It was worn by troops of all types, but most commonly by infantry. The wide brim gave good protection against blows from above, such as from cavalry sabres, and were very useful in siege warfare as the wide brim would protect the wearer from projectiles shot or dropped from above.
Morion: A morion is a type of open helmet with a crest or comb at the top designed to strengthen it, with a rim circling the lower edge.
Open-Faced Sallet: This open-faced helmet, also referred to as an Archer's Sallet, is common wear amongst crossbowmen and archers, as it allows for an unobstructed view of targets by providing a clear line of sight. It features a rounded skullcap, matching round brim, and includes an adjustable leather liner and chin strap.
Sallet: Suitable for foot or mounted combat, this two-tiered helmet is constructed with a tail to protect the back of the head and neck. It sits flush on a bevor, which protects the chin and throat. Featuring a moveable visor which provides for good ventilation and visibility, and a bevor with falling buffe, it is forged of metal and fully lined.
Spangenhelm: The name is of Northern origin. Spangen refers to the metal straps that form the framework for the helmet and could be translated as clips, and -helm simply means helmet. The strips connect three to six plates (normally steel or bronze). The frame takes a conical design that curves with the shape of the head and culminates in a point. The front of the helmet includes a nose protector (a nasal) and cheek flaps made from leather.
Shoulders to Arms:
Ailettes: Usually made from cuir bouilli (sometimes plate or parchment), ailettes attached to the shoulders by means of silk of leather cord. They are usually flat and rectangular in shape, and usually decorated with heraldic designs.
Bracers: A pair of plates wrapped around the wrists, usually worn by archers or fencers for protection.
Gauntlets: A pair of plates worn as gloves. They protect the backs of hands and the wrists, and are made of many smaller plates that allow flexibility of the fingers.
Pauldrons: A pair of pauldrons; larger than spaulders, these are a component of plate armor made to cover the shoulders, armpits, and sometimes parts of the back and chest. Typically, pauldrons tend to consist of a single dome-shaped piece to cover the shoulder with multiple lame attached to defend the arm.
Rerebraces: It consists of two upper cannons on the upper arms, it is usually connected to the lower cannon, protection for the forearms, by couters at the elbow.
Spaulders: The spaulders, a part of plate armor, are armored plates forged to protect the upper arms and shoulders. As these do not cover the arm holes when worn with a cuirass, the gaps may be defended by besagews or simply left bare, exposing the mail beneath.
Vambracers: It consists of two lower cannons on the forearms, it is usually connected to the upper cannon, protection for the upper arm, by couters at the elbow.
Chests to Torso:
Body Harness: A protective covering for the shoulders, chest, waist, and back. It is comprised of rectangular leather lammelae laced in horizontal rows.
Breastplate: The front is curved to protect from spear blows to the chest.
Cuirass: A cuirass is a piece of armor formed of a single or multiple pieces of metal or other rigid material, which covers the front of the wearer's person. In a suit of armor this important piece was generally connected to a back piece and cuirass could refer to the complete torso-protecting armor.
Lorica: A small breastplate that protects the sternum and the ribs and attaches around the neck.
Rondel: This is a circular piece of metal used for protection, as a harness of plate armor, or attached to a helmet, breastplate, couter, or on a gauntlet.
Buckler: A small, round disk-shaped shield, very light and maneuverable to block fast quick blows.
Heater: The heater shield is a form of shield characterized by its distinctive shape. Smaller than the kite-shield, it is more manageable and can be used either mounted or on foot. It is flat-topped and tapers down into a pointed tip.
Kite: The kite shield appears to be the reverse of a tear drop, the tapering point extending down into a distinct tip. Popular amongst professional soldiers, the shield allows them to protect their foreleg when in a melee. It features a gradual curve to better fit the contours of the torso.
Tower: This shield is roughly the size of a fully-grown man. It is curved slightly so that it can be held close to ones body and provide a great deal of protection. Its crippling weight makes it rather ineffective to maneuver with. Spears and other polearms are often favored to be used with this shield.
Waist to Feet:
Bases: This is plate armor for the upper legs, in imitation of the shape and style of cloth bases. It is worn for dismounted combat. There is a detachable rear piece for the metal bases to allow the man-at-arms to sit on a destrier, or any other lizard, although even without the rear piece it must have been rather difficult to mount and dismount when wearing plate armor bases.
Codpiece: It is a flap or pouch that attaches to the front of the crotch of men's pants to provide covering for the genitals. It was held closed by string ties, buttons, or other methods.
Cuisses: It is a curved shield made to protect the thighs from a thrust from below. These typically cover chausses and may have a pair of poleyns directly attached to them.
Fauld: The bronze fauld, a piece of plate armor, are designed to be worn below a breastplate for the protection of the waist and hips. Taking the form of bands of metal surrounding both legs, potentially surrounding the entire hips, this form is similar to that of a skirt.
Greaves: A pair of plates wrapping the front sides of the lower legs for protection.
Sabatons: These are rivetted plates that are worn upon the feet and protect them from damage while allowing movement and flexibility.
Schynbalds: These are metal plates strapped over chausses, each schynbald is a single piece of metal that covers the front and outside of the shin. They do not enclose the lower leg: hence, they are not true greaves.
Tassets: The metal tassets are a piece of plate armor made to protect the upper legs. Either hanging from a breastplate or faulds, the plates can be forged from a single piece or segmented.
Drawknife: A drawknife is a hand tool used to shape wood by removing shavings. It consists of a blade with a handle at each end. The blade is much longer (along the cutting edge) than it is deep (from cutting edge to back edge). It is pulled or "drawn" (hence the name) toward the user.
File: A file is a metalworking and woodworking tool used to cut fine amounts of material from a workpiece. It most commonly refers to the hand tool style, which takes the form of a bar with a case hardened surface and a series of sharp, parallel teeth.
Froe: A froe (or frow) is a tool for cleaving wood by splitting it along the grain. It is an L-shaped tool, used by hammering one edge of its blade into the end of a piece of wood in the direction of the grain, then twisting the blade in the wood by rotating the haft (handle). A froe uses the haft as a lever to multiply the force upon the blade, allowing wood to be torn apart with remarkably little force applied to the haft. By twisting one way or the other the direction of the split may be guided.
Gimlet: A gimlet is a hand tool for drilling small holes, mainly in wood, without splitting. It is a piece of metal of a semi-cylindrical form, hollow on one side, having a cross handle at one end and a worm or screw at the other.
Nails: A handful of small, thin nails for use in construction. They have been tinned in order to avoid discoloration in certain woods.
Tacks: A handful of small, thin tacks for use in upholstery. They have been tinned in order to avoid discoloration in certain fabrics.
Vise: A vise or vice or visi is a mechanical screw apparatus used for holding or clamping a work piece to allow work to be performed on it with tools such as saws, screwdrivers, sandpaper, etc. Vises usually have one fixed jaw and another, parallel, jaw which is moved towards or away from the fixed jaw by the screw.
Cultivator: A cultivator, used for cultivating soil. It features three steel tines and a contoured handle.
Garden Rake: A level head garden rake, designed for loosening and leveling soil and mulch. It comes complete with a handle and forged head.
Hedge Shears: These are used for shaping shrubs, hedges, and small trees. They feature two polished blades with an integral bumper, and oval, tubular handles.
Mortar: It has a diameter of five inches and stands about the same in height. It is commonly used to hold something to be ground with a pestle.
Pestle: The bottom is thicker and used for grinding grain or other like materials. The handle tapers smoothly.
Pitchfork: This is a tool with a long handle and long, thin, widely separated pointed tines used to lift and pitch loose material, such as hay, leaves, grapes, dung or other agricultural materials.
Push Hoe: A multi-purpose push hoe designed for weeding, edging, digging and scraping. It features a forged, shank pattern, an angled blade with an incredibly sharp edge, and a smooth hardwood handle.
Spade: A simple spade, complete with a long shaft fastened to a shovel head. It is a tool designed primarily for the purpose of digging or removing earth.
Transplanting Trowel: A trowel is one of several similar hand tools used for digging, smoothing, or otherwise moving around small amounts of viscous or particulate material. It comes complete with a hardwood handle and blade.
Watering Can: A pitcher with a long, slender spout for pouring water into a pot and a tall half-circle handle over an ovaline hole where water can be poured into the basin.
Wheelbarrow: A simple wheelbarrow used for carting and hauling items. It has two handles attached to a wide basin, which is moved by a wheel attached to two brackets that hold the wheel in place. Two stands in the rear of the wheelbarrow are in place to keep it from tipping over.
Bone lever: This slender medical instrument bears subtly hooked ends and a banded body. It is used for levering fractured bones and teeth back into proper position.
Forceps: These scissor-like medical instruments consist of two pronged blades and handles, designed for removing pieces of bone from the body.
Hook-Blunt: It has a small handle. This tool is typically used for dissecting and raising blood vessels.
Hook-Sharp: It has a small handle. This tool is typically used for seizing and raising small pieces of tissue for excision, and for fixing and retracting the edges of wounds.
Probe-Spatula: It is a pharmaceutical instrument consisting of a long shaft with an olivary point at one end and a spatula at the other. The olive end is used for stirring medicaments, and the spatula for spreading them on the affected body part.
Saw: A saw is a tool that uses a hard blade or wire with an abrasive edge to cut through softer materials. The cutting edge of a saw is either a serrated blade or an abrasive.
Scalpel: It is a small but extremely sharp knife used for surgery, anatomical dissection, and various arts and crafts. Scalpels may be disposable or re-usable.
Scissors-Surgical: A circular handle gives way to two smooth blades that are designed for cutting through tissue.
Trephine: A surgical instrument with a cylindrical blade and C-shaped handle. It's primarily used by healers and medics to bore holes into bones.
Beads: A metal bead, suitable to be added to clothing. (Various Shapes)
Buckle: A metal buckle, suitable to be added to clothing.
Buttons: A metal button, suitable to be added to clothing. (Various Shapes)
Chainmail: A roll of metal chainmail, suitable for tailoring into clothing. There appears to be about 10 yards remaining.
Needle: It is small and pointy with an eye at one end.
Scissors: These scissors are two thin blades of metal, sharp at one end and blunt at the other. The blunt ends have been shaped into large handles.
Tailoring Pin: A small pin for holding garments together while sewing.
Comb: It is a device made of solid material, generally flat, always toothed, and is used in hair care for straightening.
Hairbrush: It has a long cylindrical handle, and an ample amount of horsehair bristles protruding from one side of the head.
Tweezers: These are small pincers used for handling small objects, or for plucking.
Metal Locker: It is intended for storing bars and rods of metal. To store the material, just put it into the locker. To take metals out, search the locker to see what is available, then search the locker and specify what to remove. For example: search locker 'bronze rod to remove all bronze rods or search locker 'bronze bar for removing of he bronze bars.
Spikes: A handful of steel spikes, suitable to be added to armor.
Studs: A handful of bronze studs, suitable to be added to armor.
Jewel-Polisher: A small, handheld gem grinding and polishing machine. It has a minor arm which ends in a pinching clasp to hold the gems in place without risk of injury. It also has a tiny, rough wheel that spins to shape and polish each facet.
Chisel: It is a tool with a characteristically shaped cutting edge (such that wood chisels have lent part of their name to a particular grind) of blade on its end, for carving or cutting a hard material such as wood, stone, or metal.
Ash Tray: It is designed to aid in the clean-up and collection of cigars and other smoked items. It bears a rectangular design.
Basin: A tub or container used for carrying water or for washing up in.
Bowl: It is a bowl with a diameter of six inches with highly raised edges that bear deeply etched markings. It has been polished to a mirror shine.
Brazier: This is a container for fire in the form of an upright standing metal bowl, supported from below by three matching curled legs. It is used for holding burning coal, or burning oil, as well as fires, and allows for a source of light, heat, or fire for cooking.
Candelabra-Altar: This three light candelabra features textured surfaces combined with brightly hand-enameled colorations.
Candelabra-Floor: It reaches more than four feet high from its solid, four-legged base to its pinnacle. It features a flared top and waxy glass shades which put forth a broad, impressive face.
Candelabra: Timeless in style and practicality, this 12" ornate candelabra is cast in sturdy solid iron, and features a pewter finish to create a spectacular focal point as a centerpiece or on a side table.
Chalice: This drinking vessel consists of a bowl fixed atop a stand and is commonly used in ceremonies and banquets.
Chamber-Pot: This is a bowl-shaped container with a handle designed to be used as a receptacle for bodily wastes.
Fire Pit: Standing atop four short legs, this wrought iron fire pit is raised off of the ground. The bowl of the fire pit is approximately three feet in diameter. Within the fire pit is a grate, and a series of three holes bored in the bottom of the bowl allow for aeration.
Fork: It is a fork, complete with a handle. This three-pronged device is used for the stabbing of foods. The moral meanings of using a fork are questionable. It bears a loop and swirl design.
Fry Pan: Also known as a skillet, these pans provide a large flat heating surface and shallow sides.
Gun Rack: A rack, or case, which stands upright to display firearms in a horizontal position. It rests atop a stylized and squared pedestal.
Pitcher: A pitcher. It holds clean, fresh water.
Plate: A dinner plate. Being one of the more common items found in a formal dining hall.
Potbelly Stove: The wood-burning stove stands upon four, thick legs. The bulging potbelly chamber has a small grate centered on the front. The flat top of the stove radiates heat to the room. A graceful series of engraved fireflies are scattered about the surface.
Sconce: A sconce. It holds a candle.
Serving Tray: This is a decorative and ornate serving tray, with raised sides. The center of the platter is smooth with a shiny finish, while the outer edge is adorned with a lovely lace filigree motif. Interlocking loops and swirls combine to make the details extremely gorgeous.
Spoon: A simple spoon with a small cup and handle. It is designed to aid with eating things like soup. If you don't use one you'll be called a troglodyte and all the cool people will laugh at you. It bears a fancy floral design.
Stock Pot: A stock pot. It is a large pot with sides equally as tall as the diameter.
Vase: A vase. It looks just big enough to hold a bouquet of flowers.
Wood stove: The wood-burning stove stands upon four, thick legs. The chamber of the stove is square and approximately two feet deep, with a small grate centered on the front. The flat top of the stove radiates heat to the room.
Chatelaine: A metal clasp decorated with floral prints attached to a belt. It provides a place to carry things such as keys, sewing equipment or anything with a hole that can be hooked to it.
Die: A six-sided die made from iron. Each side is decorated with a number of dots, from one to six.
Embossing Stylus: Resembling a pen in appearance, this double-ended implement features a contoured grip at its center. Protruding from either end of the grip is a short extension, one with a blunt, rounded tip and one with a tip that tapers to a fine point.
Flask: This flask is a small vessel designed to hold liquid.
Flower: (shape options: rose) Sometimes known as a bloom or blossom, it is the reproductive structure found in flowering plants.
Goblet: A goblet with a ribbed flare top. A bulbous stem connects the cup and foot rim. It is covered with a lovely soft patina.
Hairpin: This is used for pinning the hair back and away from the face.
Hatpin: A hat pin is a decorative pin for holding a hat to the head, usually by the hair.
Horseshoe: A flat U-shaped plate fitted and nailed to the bottom of hoofed animals for protection.
Horseshoes: Two curved strips of metal, in the shape of the letter "U", meant to be worn on the bottom of hooves to protect them from wear and tear. Small holes are bored through the metal at regular intervals so that each shoe can be nailed to a hoof.
Pea Whistle: It is a simple aerophone, an instrument which produces sound from a stream of forced air as you blow into it. There is a chain with which to hang the whistle about your neck.
Spittoon: bowl-shaped bronze vessel with a funnel-shaped cover, into which tobacco chewers periodically spit.
Trophy: This is a basic trophy meant to be awarded to participants in tournaments or other events in acknowledgment of their skill.
Update: June 29th, 1700
*The prices for special rods have been changed, no one rod will have the same price. Instead, they will each be priced based on how high or little I paid for it.*
Grey-and-black polished steel, 7 feet good quality
Gunmetal grey wootz steel, 10 feet average quality
Nearly-black wootz steel, 10 feet magnificent quality
Polished Steel, 40 feet unsurpassed quality
Pristine white polished steel, 10 average quality
Silver-black wootz steel, 10 feet average quality
Silvery polished steel, 3 feet unsurpassed quality
Silvery wootz steel, 10 feet good quality
Smoky crucible steel, 10 feet average quality
*I am willing to purchase hides and bones from hunters in the outlands, please contact Heather Hart*