Badass Knives of the Week
Look up badass in the Oxford dictionary and you’ll see the words tough, uncompromising, and intimidating. But look up badass in our dictionary and you’ll see these knives.
There are thousands of knife designs from hundreds of manufacturers, but not all of them can accurately and definitively be called badass. So we began setting out each week to highlight a knife that deserves the title we call the Badass Knife of the Week.
The knives found on this page have all been previous winners of the prestigious award, showcasing characteristics, designs, and craftsmanship that ooze with badassery. You can also read the detailed entries over at the Badass Knife of the Week blog page.
Fantastic knife. Extremely good spring assisted
Well built & good looking. Everyone asks where I got it. i Have been collecting knives for a long time & I really like it.
I am very pleased with my knife
Love this knife , comes with a case so you can wear it on a belt. I bought 2 gonna give one to my dad. . Great knife use it everyday .
Have owned this knife for 39 years, it takes a lot of work with an oil stone the first time but holds a fine edge even after field dressing and skinning 3 or 4 animals it only needs a quick touch with a fine stone. It feels good and is well balanced in the hand, I like the synthetic handle as it holds up well with age. I will admit the knife has had a pampered life as i have 2 other knives that i use for rough work and around camp, it looks used but will outlast me and will live on for many more generations if properly cared for.
Use this tool daily, I work in maintenance and this is the handiest thing in my pocket, easy to keep sharp too and not all that big
A damn good knife for the price! I wish they would do away with that stupid waste of blade length; the finger choil! I mean, if the handle were there in the first place you would have the same thing! They should at least make it optional. How about saw-teeth on the spine? Adds one more function with no extra weight. Another improvement I would like is a divot in the handle to use as a bearing block for a fire bow. The handle is a soft material so just drilling one with a large bit is not an option but maybe a stainless steel cup could be inserted for that purpose. To me, that is essential on an outdoorsman's knife like this. As for the sheath, I prefer Kydex; it's more secure, immune to the weather and often can be worn in several positions. Nonetheless, a good choice for the budget-minded.