Tomahawk

Perhaps the most ubiquitous symbol associated with the Native Americans is the Tomahawk. The name was derived from an algonquian word 'tamahakan'; referring to an implement with a stone-head lashed with thongs to a wooden handle. Later, European-made iron or steel hatchets called trade tomahawks began to replace the stone weapons. Primarily used to chop wood and drive stakes into the ground, warriors also used their Tomahawks as clubs during hand-to-hand combat or threw them at their enemies from a distance. The tomahawk also had symbolic, ceremonial uses. It was laid on the ground at council meetings of some tribes. When the war leader took up the Tomahawk it meant that a decision for war was approved. To bury the tomahawk or 'bury the hatchet' meant an end to warfare.  Fits most standard minifig hands.

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Tomahawk - Black
Perhaps the most ubiquitous symbol associated with the Native Americans is the Tomahawk. The name was derived from an algonquian word 'tamahakan'; referring to an implement with a stone-head lashed with thongs to a wooden handle. Later, European-made iron or steel hatchets called trade tomahawks began to replace the stone weapons. Primarily used to chop wood and drive stakes into the ground, warriors also used their Tomahawks as clubs during hand-to-hand combat or threw them at their enemies from a distance. The tomahawk also had symbolic, ceremonial uses. It was laid on the ground at council meetings of some tribes. When the war leader took up the Tomahawk it meant that a decision for war was approved. To bury the tomahawk or 'bury the hatchet' meant an end to warfare.  Fits most standard minifig hands.

Our price: $1.00
Quantity (135 available)
Tomahawk - Dark Blueish Gray
Perhaps the most ubiquitous symbol associated with the Native Americans is the Tomahawk. The name was derived from an algonquian word 'tamahakan'; referring to an implement with a stone-head lashed with thongs to a wooden handle. Later, European-made iron or steel hatchets called trade tomahawks began to replace the stone weapons. Primarily used to chop wood and drive stakes into the ground, warriors also used their Tomahawks as clubs during hand-to-hand combat or threw them at their enemies from a distance. The tomahawk also had symbolic, ceremonial uses. It was laid on the ground at council meetings of some tribes. When the war leader took up the Tomahawk it meant that a decision for war was approved. To bury the tomahawk or 'bury the hatchet' meant an end to warfare.  Fits most standard minifig hands.

Our price: $1.00
Quantity (131 available)
Tomahawk - Dark Tan
Perhaps the most ubiquitous symbol associated with the Native Americans is the Tomahawk. The name was derived from an algonquian word 'tamahakan'; referring to an implement with a stone-head lashed with thongs to a wooden handle. Later, European-made iron or steel hatchets called trade tomahawks began to replace the stone weapons. Primarily used to chop wood and drive stakes into the ground, warriors also used their Tomahawks as clubs during hand-to-hand combat or threw them at their enemies from a distance. The tomahawk also had symbolic, ceremonial uses. It was laid on the ground at council meetings of some tribes. When the war leader took up the Tomahawk it meant that a decision for war was approved. To bury the tomahawk or 'bury the hatchet' meant an end to warfare.  Fits most standard minifig hands.

Our price: $1.00
Quantity (944 available)
Tomahawk - Reddish Brown
Perhaps the most ubiquitous symbol associated with the Native Americans is the Tomahawk. The name was derived from an algonquian word 'tamahakan'; referring to an implement with a stone-head lashed with thongs to a wooden handle. Later, European-made iron or steel hatchets called trade tomahawks began to replace the stone weapons. Primarily used to chop wood and drive stakes into the ground, warriors also used their Tomahawks as clubs during hand-to-hand combat or threw them at their enemies from a distance. The tomahawk also had symbolic, ceremonial uses. It was laid on the ground at council meetings of some tribes. When the war leader took up the Tomahawk it meant that a decision for war was approved. To bury the tomahawk or 'bury the hatchet' meant an end to warfare.  Fits most standard minifig hands.

Our price: $1.00
Quantity (993 available)
Tomahawk - Tan
Perhaps the most ubiquitous symbol associated with the Native Americans is the Tomahawk. The name was derived from an algonquian word 'tamahakan'; referring to an implement with a stone-head lashed with thongs to a wooden handle. Later, European-made iron or steel hatchets called trade tomahawks began to replace the stone weapons. Primarily used to chop wood and drive stakes into the ground, warriors also used their Tomahawks as clubs during hand-to-hand combat or threw them at their enemies from a distance. The tomahawk also had symbolic, ceremonial uses. It was laid on the ground at council meetings of some tribes. When the war leader took up the Tomahawk it meant that a decision for war was approved. To bury the tomahawk or 'bury the hatchet' meant an end to warfare.  Fits most standard minifig hands.

Our price: $1.00
Quantity (295 available)
Tomahawk - White
Perhaps the most ubiquitous symbol associated with the Native Americans is the Tomahawk. The name was derived from an algonquian word 'tamahakan'; referring to an implement with a stone-head lashed with thongs to a wooden handle. Later, European-made iron or steel hatchets called trade tomahawks began to replace the stone weapons. Primarily used to chop wood and drive stakes into the ground, warriors also used their Tomahawks as clubs during hand-to-hand combat or threw them at their enemies from a distance. The tomahawk also had symbolic, ceremonial uses. It was laid on the ground at council meetings of some tribes. When the war leader took up the Tomahawk it meant that a decision for war was approved. To bury the tomahawk or 'bury the hatchet' meant an end to warfare.  Fits most standard minifig hands.

Our price: $1.00
Quantity (130 available)