One Thursday evening in 2002, at a party for roleplayers, SFX specialist Kristoffer Benzon was shown an English-produced latex sword. Five minutes later, he proclaimed to that he could do it better, and that if this was the standard, he would create the best latex weapons the world had seen. I remember the evening well - since I was there and was one of those who laughed the hardest. I stopped laughing years ago and instead starting buying - and I wasn't the only one. Because what began as a dream in Kristoffer's head soon turned into the business venture that is Palnatoke, and before long Kristoffer and his partner in dreams Kim Fenger were producing swords from their workshop at Krimsvej. And even though the world of roleplaying has evolved immensely since 2002, Palnatoke has never once left its place at the front of the field when it comes to producing latex weapons.
Your House waits for sleep to take your rivals before making an advance on their fortress. While the element of surprise will give you an advantage, forcing the rival house to fall will still require a bloody battle this night.
You are one of your family’s best fighters, and you lead your small army of slaves and allies with your Soulstealer in hand.
Epic Armoury’s Soulstealer is a latex sword designed for evil overlords or lucky tomb-raiders alike. The Soulstealer is 110 cm long with an 80 cm double-edged chopping-blade. The oval crossguard is gemmed and protects the 25 cm handle wrapped in split-leather. The length of the handle allows the sword to be wielded one- or two-handed, and ends with a coreless pommel handpainted to match the crossguard.
Made from durable closed cell foam around a fibreglass core and finished with a strong latex coating, you can feel confident that your LARP weapon will provide the safety and appeal you want when crafting your kit.
As the entire latex sword is handpainted, the sinister jewel varies between red, purple, or black. The crossguard varies between gold, silver, or bronze.
Dark elves were first mentioned in Norse mythology as the Dökkálfar or Svartálfar written in the Prose Edda in the 13th century
J.R.R. Tolkien mentions both the dark elves and elves of the light in The Silmarillion