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One of the preserved sets of Roman horse armor found in Tower 19, photographed on the back of a horse at the time of discovery (1932–1933)

One of the preserved sets of Roman horse armor found in Tower photographed on the back of a horse at the time of discovery

Roman greave, ocrea. Regensburg museum

Caption says 'Roman greave (ocrea), Regensburg Museum.' But this looks like a nose guard for a horse.

Shaffron in the "Oriental" fashion [Italian (probably Brescia)] (14.25.1664) | Heilbrunn Timeline of Art History | The Metropolitan Museum of Art

Shaffron - horse armor This shaffron is of an unusual construction that appears to be consciously imitative of Turkish armor of the period, which was made of multiple small plates of iron attached by mail to form a very flexible defense.

Artist: Bastien Lecouffe Deharme aka Bastien - Title: The Magician of the mountain of Death - Card: Fiora of Cursed Blades (Bestowing)

Horse Armor Rides Again

Varda [The Magician of the mountain of Death, Bastien Lecouffe Deharme on ArtStation]

Reenactor and horse wearing the kit of a Roman cavalryman during the Hippika Gymnasia. The Hippika Gymnasia were ritual displays or tournaments performed by the cavalry of the Roman Empire to display their skill and expertise.

Reenactor and horse wearing the kit of a Roman cavalryman during the Hippika Gymnasia. The Hippika Gymnasia were ritual displays or tournaments performed by the cavalry of the Roman Empire to display their skill and expertise.

The Burgundian Bard: This horse armour was a gift from the Holy Roman Emperor Maximilian I to Henry VIII to mark his marriage to Katherine of Aragon in 1509. It is described in an English inventory of 1519 as ‘given by the Emperor’.  http://www.royalarmouries.org/visit-us/leeds/leeds-galleries/tournament-gallery/henry-viii/the-burgundian-bard-1

The Burgundian Bard: This horse armor was a gift from the Holy Roman Emperor Maximilian I to Henry VIII to mark his marriage to Katherine of Aragon in It is described in an English inventory of 1519 as ‘given by the Emperor’.

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