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DescriptionWear this Concealed Belt Knife anywhere and never be caught off guard! This concealed knife belt is a stylish way to stay protected in any situation, and perfect is a perfect fit for any man, woman and child (under 18 with adult supervision). This concealed knife belt is 1-1/4" in width and fits any waist up to 54", and is constructed of durable and comfortable black nylon. However, there is a razor sharp, half serrated 440 stainless steel blade concealed in it's elegant black pakkawood buckle. The knife itself is 7-1/2" long. This concealed belt knife is a completely inconspicuous and easily accessible way to defend yourself, and no one would ever think twice about this normally harmless accessory! This Concealed Belt knife is versatile and fashionable, and will match any wardrobe. Order this fantastic Concealed belt knife for yourself or someone else today and take advantage of our great low sale price!
Belts have been documented for male clothing since the Bronze Age. Both sexes used them off and on, depending on the current fashion, but it was a rarity in female fashion with the exception of the early Middle Ages, late 17th century Mantua, and skirt/blouse combinations between 1900 and 1910. Art Nouveau belt buckles are now collector's items.
In the Militarist periods, particularly the later half of the 19th century and up until the first World War, the belt was strictly a decorative part of the uniform, particularly among officers. In the armed forces of Prussia, Crimea, and other Eastern European nations, it was common for officers to wear extremely tight, wide belts around the waist, on the outside of the uniform. These tightly cinched belts served to draw in the waist and give the wearer a trim physique, emphasizing wide shoulders and a pouting chest. Often the belt served only to emphasize a waist made small by a corset worn under the uniform, a practice which was common especially during the Crimean Wars and was often noted by soldiers from the Western front. Political cartoonists of the day often portrayed the tight waist-cinching of soldiers to comedic effect, and some cartoons survive showing officers being corseted by their inferiors, a practice which surely was uncomfortable but deemed to be necessary and imposing.
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Concealed Belt Knife