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Buy Cut Throat Razor [PORTABLE]

Choosing a cut throat razor can be a bit daunting, theres so many different factors to take into account when choosing the perfect blade for you. We've listed below some key options to consider before making your first purchase.

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There are a couple of common metals used in the straight razor world (Carbon Steel & Stainless Steel). Carbon Steel, often referred to as Silver Steel is the most popular choice as its a slighly softer metal resulting in easier sharpening. Stainless steel on the other hand is very hardened meaning it will keep its edge for longer, however will be much more difficult to hone & sharpen.

This choice is a little easier as its purely a personal preference. Arcylic & plastic handles tend to be the cheapest option. The more premium handle materials are wood & horn. All materials come in different styles too - One thing to note is that horn handles are completely unique and so the pattern will vary from razor to razor.

The width of the blade adjusts the pressure and versatility of the razor. The standard width is 5/8 this is the perfect option for the everyday shaver as it gives the razors a nice balanced feel gliding effortlessly over the skin. More advanced users may opt for a smaller width to access the harder to reach areas.

Curved edge razors give a nice safety net for beginners. It is the classic style in Straight Razors and so you can't really go wrong here. Opting for a square edge will give you further accuracy and versatility in harder to reach areas but comes with the added risk of nicks.

Cut Throats as Sharp as You LookYou just can't get a great shave with a disposable razor. Leaving you with a face of cuts and a shave that's never quite close enough, a disposable razor shouldn't be a part of a man's daily routine.

So say goodbye to wasteful, plastic razors and welcome a cut throat to your morning routine that delivers a professional shave every time. Use a straight razor for life: no more replacement blades necessary.

We're on a mission to bring back wet straight razor shaving and to rid your face of red bumps and cuts for good. Select a straight razor from the Cut Throat Club and discover the joy of giving yourself an expert shave with a barber straight razor at home.

Maybe it's the ritual, a sense of nostalgia, or the feeling of the closest shave you'll ever have right in your bathroom. Whatever it is, there's a reason straight razor shaving is preferred by men worldwide: nothing beats tradition.

Quality and endurance are essential to a smooth shaving routine. We believe we sell the best blades that stay sharper for longer and hone to a precise edge. Carbon Steel is the ultimate choice for cut throat razors.

Founded in 2015 our mission as Australia's cut throat razor specialist is to promote quality razors over disposable plastic, and give all Australians a better shave. We want to make sure we only supply you with the best so we make sure all our products have been extensively vetted and curated to make sure they meet our high quality standards.

The best selection on the web. Invented in the late 17th Century in Sheffield, England, straight razors - also known as cut-throat razors - still provide an elegant authentic shaving experience for the true gentleman. KnifeCenter provides straight razors from the world's top makers, like Dovo, Boker, and Thiers-Issard. We think they make the perfect gift for that debonaire gentleman in your life...just ask James Bond!

Ready to go cut throat? Straight Razor shaving is the most traditional way to get your shave. Shop our Top 10 and Newest Straight Edge Razors or browse our exclusive selection of traditional, vintage, and replaceable blade straights.

With the advantages listed above, you are able to get such a close, comfortable, efficient shave that it does often last longer than modern methods of multiple-bladed cartridge razors. Many straight razor shavers find that their shave lasts multiple days. Another win for less irritation than those daily shave regimes.

The first steel-edged cutthroat razors were manufactured in Sheffield in 1680. By the late 1680s, early 1690s, razors with silver-covered handles along with other Sheffield-made products known as "Sheffield wares" were being exported to ports in the Gulf of Finland, approximately 1200 miles (1931km) from Sheffield. From there, these goods were probably sent to Finland and even Russia. By 1740, Benjamin Huntsman was making straight razors complete with decorated handles and hollow-ground blades made from cast steel, using a process he invented. Huntsman's process was adopted by the French sometime later, albeit reluctantly at first due to nationalist considerations. In England, razor manufacturers were even more reluctant than the French to adopt Huntsman's steel-making process and only did so after they saw its success in France.

After their introduction in 1680, straight razors became the principal method of manual shaving for more than two hundred years, and remained in common use until the mid-20th century.[6] Straight razor production eventually fell behind that of the safety razor, which was introduced in the late 19th century and featured a disposable blade. Electric razors have also reduced the market share of the straight razors, especially since the 1950s.[5][6][7] A 1979 comparative study of straight and electric razors, performed by Dutch researchers, found that straight razors shave hair approximately 0.002 in. (0.05mm) shorter than electrics.[8]

Since 2012, production of straight razors has increased multifold. Straight razor sales are increasing globally and manufacturers have difficulty satisfying demand.[9] Sales started increasing since the product was featured in the 2012 James Bond film Skyfall and have remained high since. Straight razors are also perceived as a better value and a more sustainable and efficient product.[9][10] Dovo in Germany reports that since a production low of less than 8,000 units per year in 2006, the company sells 3,000 units per month,[11] and has 110,000 orders with production lead time of three years.[9][11] The increased sales have also led to an increase in the number of associated trades and artisans such as bladesmiths, leather craftsmen, and potters.[9]

Forums and outlets provide products, directions, and advice to straight razor users. Straight razor manufacturers exist in Europe, Asia, and North America. Antique straight razors are also actively traded.Straight razors require considerable skill to hone and strop, and require more care during shaving.[12] Straight razor design and use was once a major portion of the curriculum in barber colleges.[13]

Various forms of razors were used throughout history, which are different in appearance but similar in use to modern straight razors. In prehistoric times clam shells, shark's teeth, and flint were sharpened and used for shaving. Drawings of such blades were found in prehistoric caves. Some tribes still use blades made of flint to this day. Excavations in Egypt have unearthed solid gold and copper razors in tombs dating back to the 4th millennium BC. The Roman historian Livy reported that the razor was introduced in ancient Rome in the 6th century BC by legendary king Lucius Tarquinius Priscus. Priscus was ahead of his time because razors did not come to general use until a century later.[7]

Sheffield steel, a highly polished steel, also known as 'Sheffield silver steel' and famous for its deep gloss finish, is considered a superior quality steel and is still used to this day in France by such manufacturers as Thiers Issard.[19] After their introduction in 1680, straight razors became the principal method of manual shaving for more than two hundred years, and remained in common use until the mid-20th century.[6] Electric razors have also cut into the straight razor's market share, especially since the 1950s.[5][6][7]

Straight razors eventually fell out of fashion. Their first challenger was manufactured by King C. Gillette: a double-edged safety razor with replaceable blades. These new safety razors did not require any serious tutelage to use.[12] The blades were extremely hard to sharpen, and were meant to be thrown away after one use, and rusted quickly if not discarded. They also required a smaller initial investment, although they cost more over time.[20] Despite its long-term advantages, the straight razor lost significant market share. As shaving became less intimidating and men began to shave themselves more, the demand for barbers providing straight razor shaves decreased.[6]

Since 2012, production of straight razors has increased multifold. Straight razor sales are increasing globally and manufacturers have difficulty satisfying demand.[9] Straight razor sales are increasing because they are perceived as a better value and more efficient product.[9][10]

The design of the straight razor is based on the grind of the blade, the width and length of the blade, the handle, which also affects the balance of the razor, the material of the blade, and the finish and degree of polish of the blade material.[21]

The parts of a straight razor and their function are described as follows:the narrow end of the blade rotates on a pin called the pivot, between two protective pieces called the scales or handle. The upward curved metal end of the narrow part of the blade beyond the pivot is called the tang and acts as a lever to help raise the blade from the handle. One or two fingers resting on the tang also help stabilize the blade while shaving. The narrow support piece between the tang and the main blade is called the shank,[22] but this reference is often avoided because it can be confusing since the shank is also referred to as tang.[23] The shank sometimes features decorations and the stamp of the brand. The top side and the underside of the shank can sometimes exhibit indentations known as fluting, or jimps for a more secure grip.[19] The curved lower part of the main blade from the shank to the cutting edge is called the shoulder.[24] The point where the shoulder joins the cutting edge is called the heel.[25] The endpoint of the cutting edge at the front of the blade, opposite to the heel, is called the toe. 041b061a72


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