Mycenaean panoply, Dendra Mycenaean cemetery, Tomb 12 ("The Cuirass Tomb") LH IIB-IIIA1, 1400 B.C. Sarpedon might have fought in a suit of bronze armor similar to this. The helmet pictured was made of boars’ tusks. Archaeological Museum of Nafplion Nafplion, Greece
Submycenean bronze helmet, Tiryns helmet, Tiryns, 1050-1025 B.C. Archaeological Museum of Nafplion Nafplion, Greece
Mycenaean helmet reconstruction. The helmet was made of felt and several layers of leather strips. The boar tusks were sewed on external leather strips placed in longitudinal rows. The boar tusks helmets have been utilized during all the Greek Bronze Age periods and are also attested in the Iliad.
Achaean and Aegean helmets, 1500-1300 B.C. Based on pottery, fresco, sculpture representations and partial findings.
Boar tusk helmet with cheek-guards and a double bone hook on top. Mycenae, chamber Tomb 515, 14th-13th century B.C. National archaeological museum of Athens
Boar tusk helmet, 14th century B.C. Heraklion Archaeological Museum
Knossos helmet, 1450 B.C. Similar conical helmet made of bronze has been found in one of the as called "warriors' graves" near Knossos. This specimen has two large cheek guards probably stitched or riveted to the helmet and an upper pierced knot to hold a crest. Small holes all around the cheek guards and helmet lower edge were used for attachment of an internal padding more likely made of linen, felt or leather.
Labrys (Greek: λάβρυς, lábrys) is the term for a symmetrical double-bitted axe originally from Crete in Greece, one of the oldest symbols of Greek civilization.
Aegean-Minoan and early Achaean helmets, 5000-1500 BC Based on pottery, fresco, sculpture representations and partial findings.
Mycenean bronze helmet, mid-11th century B.C. Tiryns. Archaeological Museum, Nauplion