Small kukri approximately 2/3 normal size.
Hilt form: oval-section one-piece bone grip that fully encloses the tang. The hilt widens towards a slighty convex lens-shaped pommel covered by a polished metal butt cap held in place by a diamond-shaped keeper. The hilt has the following features listed in order from the blade to the pommel: five circular coloured insets on both sides (one is missing), a pair of parallel grooves, a metal band, a pair a parallel grooves, a raised ridge with a groove around the centre, a metal band and five more circular coloured insets on both sides. Between the grip and the blade is a polished metal bolster.
Blade form: distinctive single-edged down-curved leaf-shaped kukri blade with double notch where the edge meets the ricasso. This example has a single narrow fuller near the back. Blade is polished.
Scabbard: black leather scabbard that follows the distinctive shape of the kukri blade. The leather is gathered and sewn into a raised seam that runs the length of the back. There is no chape. Scabbard has linear decoration scored into it. Two pockets behind the mouthpiece of the scabbard contain the chakmak and karda, two small knives with one-piece bone grips and metal butt caps.
Belt frog: large (oversized) frog with broad black leather scabbard sleeve, laced at the front through four pairs of lace holes and secured to the back piece by eight rivets. Rising from the back piece are two narrow black leather belt loops.
Formerly the property of Captain W J Evans, who won a DSO for taking a German sap-head at Festubert in December 1914.