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DescriptionAdorn any wall in your home or office with this Giant King Arthur's Excalibur Sword. Own this magnificent King Arthur Excalibur sword or give it as an amazing gift to that history enthusiast. This Excalibur sword is an amazing gift for any man, woman or child (under 18 with adult supervision). This King Arthur sword is a titan at it's 44 1/2 inches, hand made and meticulously detailed down to the cast metal hilt, which depicts breathtaking beasts and serpents, presumably that have already been conquered. The blade of this Excalibur sword is constructed of hand forged stainless steel. This King Arthur's Excalibur sword also includes a high quality, durable leather sheath for safe storage and transport. On sale now for almost half off, wield your own piece of the legend with this Giant King Arthur's Excalibur Sword today!
Excalibur is the legendary sword of King Arthur, sometimes attributed with magical powers or associated with the rightful sovereignty of Great Britain. Sometimes Excalibur and the Sword in the Stone (the proof of Arthur's lineage) are said to be the same weapon, but in most versions they are considered separate. The sword was associated with the Arthurian legend very early. In Welsh, the sword is called Caledfwlch.
The name Excalibur apparently derives ultimately from the Welsh Caledfwlch which combines the elements caled ("battle, hard"), and bwlch ("breach, gap, notch"). Geoffrey of Monmouth Latinised this to Caliburnus, the name of Arthur's sword in his 12th-century work Historia Regum Britanniae. Caliburnus or Caliburn became Excalibur, Escalibor, and other variations when the Arthurian legend entered into French literature.
Caledfwlch appears in several early Welsh works, including the poem Preiddeu Annwfn and the prose tale Culhwch and Olwen, a work associated with the Mabinogion and written perhaps around 1100. The name was later used in Welsh adaptations of foreign material such as the Bruts, which were based on Geoffrey. It is often considered to be related to the phonetically similar Caladbolg, a sword borne by several figures from Irish mythology, although a borrowing of Caledfwlch from Irish Caladbolg has been considered unlikely by Rachel Bromwich and D. Simon Evans. They suggest instead that both names "may have similarly arisen at a very early date as generic names for a sword"; this sword then became exclusively the property of Arthur in the British tradition. Most Celticists consider Geoffrey's Caliburnus to be derivative of a lost Old Welsh text in which bwlch had not yet been merged to fwlch. In Old French sources this then became Escalibor, Excalibor and finally the familiar Excalibur.
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Giant King Arthur's Excalibur Sword