The Ingelrii group of Viking swords are characterised by their blade inscriptions, stylised as INGELRII, INGELRD or INGELRILT. They are somewhat younger than the better known (and better attested) Ulfberht group, and they continued to be made until slightly later, that is, into the 12th century.
Known Ingelrii swords
- British Museum – Ingelrii, found in the River Thames, along the King's Reach, at Temple
- Wisbech Museum – found at Raven's Willow, Peterborough.
- Lower Saxony State Museum, Hanover
- Bavarian National Museum, Munich – found in the Danube near Hilgartsberg
- Swiss National Museum, Zurich — an 11th-century sword found in Marin, Neuchatel.
- Sword with +INGELRI+ inscription ,and +PREBM+ on the reverse side, pommel of "tea-cosy", length 89.5 cm (blade 75 cm.
- A singular sword with a variant form of the inscription, read as +SINIGELRINIS+, dated mid 10th to mid 11th century, formerly of the Frank Unrath collection (auctioned in 2013)
- (Swedish) Historiskt-geografiskt och statistiskt Lexikon öfver Sverige, Volume 6, p. 70. Probably Ling, north of Stockholm. At Google Books. Retrieved 27 September 2013.
- Davidson, Hilda Ellis (1998) The Sword in Anglo-Saxon England: Its Archaeology and Literature, p. 47–48. Boydell & Brewer Ltd. At Google Books. Retrieved 27 September 2013.
- Peirce, Ian, G. (2002) Swords of the Viking Age, p. 80. Boydell Press.
- Davidson, Hilda Ellis (1998) The Sword in Anglo-Saxon England: Its Archaeology and Literature, p. xviii–xx. Boydell & Brewer Ltd. At Google Books. Retrieved 27 September 2013.
- Oakeshott, Ewart (2012) The Sword in the Age of Chivalry, p. 82. Boydell Press.
- Jahresbericht Schweizerisches Landesmuseum Zürich 19 (1910).
- Bonhams Auction 21639 (26 November 2014) Lot 218
- Bonhams Auction 20801 Lot 188
- Alfred Geibig, Beiträge zur Morphologischen Entwicklum des Schwertes im Mittelalter, 1991, p. 124
- Lech Marek, Early Medieval Swords from Central and Eastern Europe, 2005, pp. 49-54, plates 6c and 25c