This is just theory, from a metallurgist who has never re-faced a frizzen.
But I wonder if that meat bandsaw blade might already have the right temper for a frizzen, that is, maybe it can but cut and bent to fit, no anneal, then soft-soldered on like described above?
Old hand woodsaws were made of 1070, hardened but not too hard, could be sharpened with a file. That temper will not be drawn, e.g. the blade won't soften further, with the heat to make soft solder run. Do as the man said, tin the old frizzen, flux the saw blade piece & gently heat from the back of the frizzen until it melts.
Yes, brazing at red heat & quenching works just fine but I kinda think a little experience, helps. That is, with brazing you gotta know more what you are doing.
Not many of us saw meat. Any of us can find an old wood saw blade at flea market/garage sale/basement & cut out of piece of that nice steel to use. Of course, one of the problems with my not actually having done it is, I can't promise that the saw blade is hard enough to spark, as-is.
This old lock has the frizzen face brazed on.