Your Elven ears hear the rustle of footsteps behind you. A smile crosses your delicate lips as you realize a stranger is attempting to sneak up on someone as lithe and alert as you. You are the kindred of the immortals, having honed your skills for hundreds of years. No normal mortal being can surprise you.
“Come out of hiding,” you call over your shoulder. “I know you are there.”
Again your Elven Ears pick up the faintest noise, and as you hear the ‘thwap!’ of an archer’s bow, you spin and dodge the incoming arrow. It appears some lesser creature is about to receive an important lesson about attacking an elf as powerful as you.
Made from harderend 2mm vegetable tanned leather, with belt loops.
At the narrowest point of the bag it is 10cm across and 4cm deep.
It is a perfect afternoon for a walk through the forest, the sun dappled and twinkling on the path as a peaceful breeze dances through the trees. You are gathering herbs for a medicinal potion to cure a young elf’s fever.
As you find the sponge-like moss beneath an ancient tree, you harvest a small handful and place it into your Elven Bag. A few more ingredients and you can return to your village to save your kindred.
Epic Armoury’s Elven Bag is a beautifully crafted accessory designed to hang from the bet. Shaped like a pocket and decorated with carvings, this bag has a lithe and elegant appearance. A softer green leather is stitched along the sides, allowing the bag to be expanded as necessary. Close this bag by securing its leather cord loop around its small bar of horn. Hang the bag from your belt using the belt hanger on the back.
The Elven Bag is made from dyed split-leather and is stitched around the edges to ensure a product that will withstand the abuse of a LARP or reenactment. The bag is designed to be elven, but is compatible with other Epic Armoury items and great for any character who need to add elegance or class to their costume.
Available in Brown, Black/Red, Black/Green, and Black/Black.
Historically referred to and used like a “pocket” before pockets were added to clothing
Pouches worn at the belt have been found in Swedish and English burial sites pre-dating 1000 A.D.