Samurai Store, Inc.
Warlord DATE MASAMUNE Reproduction Armor
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Life Size Iron Suit of Armor
Produced by: Samurai Store, Inc. JAPAN
Completion Time: 8-12 weeks
DATE MASAMUNE Precise Reproduction
This Yoroi is the faithful reproduction of Date Masamune's most famous suit of armor featuring the large wooden crescent headerbord finished in genune gold.
This suit's body armor is constructed by hand, using multiple iron pieces, genuine leather, beautiful silk lacings and elaborately crafted chainmail. This Yoroi comes with all parts and accessories listed in the charts below, and can be worn, if desired
Date Masamune (伊達 政宗, September 5, 1567 – June 27, 1636) was a regional strongman of Japan's Azuchi-Momoyama period through early Edo period. Heir to a long line of powerful daimyo in the Tōhoku region, he went on to found the modern-day city of Sendai. An outstanding tactician, he was made all the more iconic for his missing eye, and Date was often called dokuganryū, or the "one-eyed dragon"
The Date's family crest is painted on the front side of the storag box, but a number of traditional Japanese family crests can be added to the storage box for free if you prefer. You can choose your favorite samurai crest from our list.You can choose your favorite samurai crest from our list.
Principle parts of this set are made of iron.
- Kabuto Helmet Iron bowl with genuine Yak Hair
- Header Board Beaten Gold Shikami Monster
- Mempo Mask
- Cuirass (Body Amror) Beaten Gold O-zane Iron armor
- Shoulder Guards Beaten Gold on iron guards
- Tasset Beaten Gold on iron
- Shin Guards
- Thigh Guard Apron
Also Comes With:
Your armor will also come in a black lacquered wooden storage box that doubles as a beautiful Armor Stand for you to proudly display your armor, along with the wooden stand to have the armor stay sitting straight up on the box.
H165cm, W95cm & D77cm (displayed)
H57cm, W69cm & D54cm (boxed)
The word of "Go Forth" on box.
The Japanese character painted on the storage box is Zen (前) that means “Go Forth” in English. This word is from the mantra of victory called Kuji-Kiri that samurai warriors have intoned in formal ceremony to go to battlefield.
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