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RENAISSANCE 16TH Cuirass and horse armour (ca. 1526) which belonged to Ferdinand I, the grandson of Empreror Maximilian. from Augsburg, Germany Kunsthistorisches Museum, Ruestkammer, Vienna, Austria

Cuirass and horse armour (ca. which belonged to Ferdinand I, the grandson of Empreror Maximilian. from Augsburg, Germany

Kunz Lochner: Armor of Emperor Ferdinand I (33.164) | Heilbrunn Timeline of Art History | The Metropolitan Museum of Art

thewickedknight: “ Armor of Emperor Ferdinand I Germany 1549 Made by Kunz Lochner (ca. German (Nuremberg) The ownership of this armor by Ferdinand I is suggested by the heraldic.

Armour of Emperor Ferdinand I Nuremberg,Kunz Lochner,1549

thewickedknight: “ Armor of Emperor Ferdinand I Germany 1549 Made by Kunz Lochner (ca. German (Nuremberg) The ownership of this armor by Ferdinand I is suggested by the heraldic.

The World's newest photos of ferdinand and panzer - Flickr Hive Mind

The World's newest photos of ferdinand and panzer - Flickr Hive Mind

Crew members looming out tbrough their open hatches on this Porsche Tiger (P) 'Elefant' from the s.Pz.Jg.-Abt. 653, 1944 year.

Elefant of the Schwere Panzerjäger-Abteilung The batallion crest - The Nibelungen Sword. Possibly the least practical afv to actually be used.

Elephant knocked out on the street of Rome (survincity.com)

Photos rejected German Elefant tank destroyers in the streets of Naples / Italy

Panzerjäger Tiger (P) Ferdinand (SdKfz 184)

Panzerjäger Ferdinand 1943 in Kurskaya Oblast , Russia. The Ferdinand/Elefant may have been the most successful tank destroyer employed during the war i. Ferdinand in Kurskaya

Panzerjäger Tiger(P) „Elefant“ früher „Ferdinand“ mit 8,8 cm Pa.K. 43/2 (Sd.Kfz. 184)

Panzerjäger Tiger(P) „Elefant“ früher „Ferdinand“ mit cm Pa.

The Walthers Art Museum This sword was surely made for a nobleman in the honor guard of Habsburg Archduke Ferdinand at Ambras Palace (Innsbruck, Austria): an identical one has been traced to that source. The marks of the maker Diefstetter and of Bavaria, where the blade was inspected, are on the blade. The rough surface and durability of shark skin provided a good grip.

The Walthers Art Museum This sword was surely made for a nobleman in the honor guard of Habsburg Archduke Ferdinand at Ambras Palace (Innsbruck, Austria): an identical one has been traced to that source. The marks of the maker Diefstetter and of Bavaria, where the blade was inspected, are on the blade. The rough surface and durability of shark skin provided a good grip.

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