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Gentac 'Looking Glass' Product Image
Gentac 'Looking Glass' Product Image
Gentac 'Looking Glass' Product Image
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Gentac 'Looking Glass' Product Thumbnail
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Gentac 'Looking Glass'

Edition of 20 pieces
B30 LOOKING GLASS

Gentac 'Looking Glass'

B30 LOOKING GLASS

The Gentac ‘Looking Glass’ features a beautiful frame in etched 'Windows' damascus by Chad Nichols, inlaid with a mesmerizing piece of fossil dinosar bone (from an Apatosaurus that walked the Earth 100 million years ago). The blade is black-coated 'Wave' damascus with ZDP-189 steel core; the one-hand button lock and the thumb stud are set with diamond.
The Gentac is the perfect canvas to showcase William Henry’s range of exotic materials and techniques.
The ‘Looking Glass’ features some of the exotic materials and forged metals that are the hallmark of William Henry's collections; a distinctive personality statement to be worn and used for a lifetime.

Features & Specs

  • One-hand button lock system
  • Leather carrying case
  • Shipped in an elegant wood presentation box
  • Dimensions: 
  • Blade 3.25" (82.5mm)
    Handle 3.80" (96.5mm)
    Overall open 7.00" (177.8mm)

Gentac 'Looking Glass'
Edition of 20 pieces
B30 LOOKING GLASS
$2,500.00
Out of Stock

Materials

Black Coated 'Wave' damascus & core in ZDP-189 material image

Black Coated 'Wave' damascus & core in ZDP-189

William Henry's patent pending Wave Damascus features a ZDP-189 core (HRC 67) clad with alternating layers of stainless steel and nickel silver. The billet, 45 layers in all, is patterned with a custom die to create the undulating waves that emerge across the bevels of the blade. These blades are finished with black tungsten coating.

Fossil Dinosaur bone material image

Fossil Dinosaur bone

Dinosaur Bone is probably the most exotic of our fossil materials — the fossil comes from a 100 million year-old Apatosaurus. Found and sourced in Utah, dinosaur bone offers the possibility of owning one of the most ancient zoological testaments of the planet. The colors can vary from red to brown, black and green, depending on the minerals surrounding the bone as it became petrified.  

Here is a stunning 40lb specimen we shot here at the studio.

dino bone 

Diamond material image

Diamond

The name diamond is derived from the ancient Greek αδάμας (adámas), "proper", "unalterable", "unbreakable". Diamonds have a long history as beautiful objects of desire. In the first century AD, the Roman naturalist Pliny stated: “Diamond is the most valuable, not only of precious stones, but of all things in this world.”

The world’s love of diamonds had its start in India, where diamonds were gathered from the country’s rivers and streams. Some historians estimate that India was trading in diamonds as early as the fourth century BC.
The popularity of diamonds has risen since the 19th century because of increased supply, improved cutting and polishing techniques. Aside from our jewelry collection, William Henry also inlays diamonds in pocketknives, pens, and money clips.

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