Boker Barlow Burnley BFF Photo Tour

A Photo Gallery of Boker’s Fixed Blade Pocket Knife

This knife has a classic look that makes it photogenic, so it seemed like a perfect candidate for our first knife photo tour. Click on the image below to open or gallery or just scroll down the page.

The Boker Barlow Burnley BFF ships with a leather sheath that has a pocket clip.
The Boker Barlow Burnley is a pocket sized knife that ships with a snug leather sheath.

Specifications

Overall Length:6.02″
Blade Length:2.76″
Handle Length:3.26″
Blade Steel:AEB-L
Blade Thickness:.10″ (2.54mm)
Blade Shape:Drop Point
Handle Material:Walnut
Weight:2.29 oz
Sheath Material:Leather
Made In:Germany

Photo Gallery

The Boker Barlow Burnley BFF fixed blade knife has a classic look and a practical design.
In spite of its classic gentleman’s carry aesthetic, the Boker BFF is a fairly practical and versatile fixed blade.
Boker Lucas Burnley Barlow BFF In Pocket
This knife is surprisingly pocket friendly.
This image shows the Boker Barlow Burnley BFF knife being removed from a pocket inside it's sheath.
The pocket clip on the Boker Barlow fixed blade sheath is snug, but it is not tight enough to stay in place when pulling on the knife handle.
This image illustrates the way to remove the knife from it's sheath without removing the sheath from the pocket.
In order to remove the knife from the sheath without removing the sheath from the pocket, you have to hold the sheath down with your index finger until the walnut handle clears the leather.
This image shows the Boker Barlow Burnley BFF in a peron's hand to give the viewer and accurate idea of scale.
The Boker Barlow Burnley BFF is small enough to be a pocketable fixed blade EDC, but big enough to be practical for a variety of tasks. .
Sunset With The Boker Solingen BFF
The handle of the Boker Barlow Burnley BFF is comfortable in the hand in spite of its relatively small size.
Boker's fixed blade pocket knife leaning against a moss covered tree.
The walnut handle of the Boker Barlow Burnley helps to give this knife a classic look that should help make it popular with EDC enthusiasts around the world.
Cutting rope with The Boker Solingen BFF.
The Boker Barlow Burnley BFF is a handy work knife.
We tested the edge retention of the Boker Barlow Burnley BFF by using it to cut rope.
The AEB-L steel blade of this knife holds its edge well, and it is fairly easy to sharpen.
Peeling an apple next to a campfire with the Boker Barlow Burnley BFF fixed blade pocket knife.
The Burnley BFF is basically a tough paring knife with a sheath that is surprisingly handy to have on a camping trip.
Outdoor food prep with the Boker BFF fixed blade knife.
The Boker Barlow Burnley does a great job at outdoor food prep. It is a great little camping buddy.
The Boker Barlow Burnley is a great knife for picnics or backpacking trips. We used it for cutting salami and cheese on a day hike.
Snacks with the Boker Barlow Burnley.
This knife looks like it belongs in nature. It seems to be right at home resting on a moss covered rock in a small mountain stream.
The Boker BFF looks right at home in nature.
The sun setting behind the Boker Barlow Burnley BFF.
Boker sunset
The Boker Barlow fixed blade inside an old piano looking like it belongs thanks to it's walnut handle.
The Boker Barlow fixed blade inside an old piano just because it looked neat.
This image shows the Boker Barlow Burnley BFF fixed blade knife sitting on a wet rock in a mountain creek to dhowcase the knife's corrosion resistance.
The AEB-L stainless steel blade of the Boker Barlow Burnley offers good corrosion resistance.
The image shows the leather sheath firmly holding the Boker Barlow fixed blad eknife in place.
The Burnley BFF sheath is made of thick leather, and it holds the knife firmly in place.
The Boker Barlow Burnley with it's leather sheath.
This great little pocket fixed blade from Boker is a unique knife that manages to look cool while being practical.

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Ben started a twenty year commercial photography career after a blurry stint in the navy. He spent a lot of time losing and breaking knives and other EDC gear on location shoots before starting Nothing But Knives. He has reviewed and tested hundreds of both outdoor and kitchen knives over the course of the last six years, and he was mostly sober while testing and reviewing.

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