By Robert Michulec
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At first sight one might think its purpose was to put the forefinger through to get a secure grip, but it is on the wrong side: swords of this shape would not go into a scabbard; the ting is probably some sort of fitting for carrying purposes. This sword is so similar to one from Scania that it seems they must have come from the same workshop. No weapon of like kind has been found anywhere else, so we might conclude that they were an indigenous Danish type, but there is a complication: the decoration on the Zealand sword resembles that on a dagger from Bohemia.
Except that some were large and powerful and some small and rather insignificant, the form of their blades, like a long leaf, varied little. Their chief differences, apart from size and occasional ornament, lay in the form taken by the "shoulders" where the blade merged with the hilt. Towards the end of the Bronze Age other kinds of sword became popular; there are three distinctive types in particular which have been found in very wide distribution (fig. 7), two of which can be traced to definite areas of origin.
10i with the Bronze Age sword shown in fig. 6. Fig. 14. Hilt of sword from Gomadingen, of horn covered with gold foil. ) but they have a very distinctive pommel like a Mexican hat. Most which have been preserved are made of horn or ivory, decorated with gold or amber. A particularly free iron sword from a grave at Gomadingen in Wurttemberg has a magnificent hilt of horn or bone decorated with sheet gold (fig. 14). 1 Though this hat-like pommel is the most usual, some have been found which are more similar to the mushroom-like Bronze 1 Preserved in the Landesmuseum at Stuttgart.