A straight sword, with a narrow and finely pointed blade, used only for thrusting.
Italian, A long thrusting sword popular in Europe during the Renaissance considered to have originated in Italy in the earlier 1500's
A thrusting sword with an elaborate hilt and a long, slender, pointed blade, developed in the 16th century and the precursor to the epee.
A sword with a long, narrow, stiff blade designed for thrusting rather than cutting, often with an elaborate hilt and bar or cup to protect the hand. The weapon was popular in the 16th and 17th centuries.
A slender, two-edged sword with a large cup hilt.
Long, relatively light blades designed primarily for thrusting and that employ a variety of hilts.
A light metal sword used in SCA fencing, often with a cup-like hilt and/or crossguard. Often refers to modern foils and epees. Rapiers used in SCA fencing combat must be covered by a plastic or rubber foil tip (see the Rapier Combat Weapons and Armor Standards for current weapons standards). Frequently used as a metonym to describe anything fencing-related, such as tournaments, practices, or armor. Kingdom of Atlantia - Rapier
a straight sword with a narrow blade and two edges
a light slender sword for thrusting only
a long-bladed weapon with a thin blade used primarily for thrusting
a long, single-handed sword constructed primarily for thrusting
a long, thin blade deigned maily for stabbing
a relatively slender, sharply pointed sword, used mainly for for sale thrusting
a straight, two-edged sword with a narrow pointed blade, designed especially for thrusting
a sword with a swirling guard and a narrow tapering blade
a weapon that doesn't require a lot of strength to kill someone, and so we don't emphasize hard hitting in our school
A light, sharp-pointed and thin-bladed sword, used chiefly for thrusting
a long, double-edged, slender bladed, single-handed sword, designed to emphasize the thrust. Rapiers first appeared in the mid-16th century, and were used through the next century. The rapier may be the first, purely civilian sword, devised. The exact origins of the rapier are still debated between Italy or Spain, but in either case, its popularity grew with the new, deadly “fad” of the duel (one no doubt directly influencing the other) and it began the process towards an exclusively thrust-oriented form of swordplay, which would see its final martial evolution in the smallsword of the Enlightenment.
Itself, a particular type of sword used in the 16th century, long and skinny, designed for thrusting. The term used in conjuction with combat or fighting, means the SCA depiction of 16th century fighting using modern fencing equipment for safety.
A sword originally worn with civilian dress, distinguished by its long straight blade and complex guard. With the development of fencing techniques, the rapier became a fashionable thrusting weapon.
A type of thrusting sword.
A civilian sword with a relatively long, lean blade to favor thrusting. Especially 16th and 17th centuries.
a long, double-edged thrusting sword popular in the 16th-17th centuries.
A rapier is a relatively slender, sharply pointed sword, used mainly for thrusting attacks, developed in Europe around the 16th century.