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Elements of Heraldry: With A Description of the Figures in the Display (1844)
No preview available - 2008
animal annulet argent arms of office arms of Scotland azure Badge of Edward badge of Henry banner bars barways Bayeux tapestry bear bend bendy Bezants bishop blazoned border borne Canterbury cathedral canton charged chevron chief circle of gold coat armour coat of arms conjoined cotise countercharged couped crescent crest cross of St cross-crosslets cutcheon device dexter side differenced Display dragon ducal coronet Duke eagle Earl ensign escallops escutcheon of pretence father fess point fetterlock field is divided figures fleur-de-lis formed fourth full-faced garb Garter George Nayler guardant Gules gyronny head heiress heraldic Heraldry husband impaling imperial crown indented lines drawn lions of England lozenge motto mullet ordinary orle Party per pale passant paternal arms placed Prince Albert Purpure quarter rampant regardant—the riband sable saltire second and third shew shewn sinister side sovereign strawberry leaves surmounted sword Temple Church tinctures vair vert vide wife wreath
Page 21 - Azure, an episcopal staff in pale argent, ensigned with a cross patie or, surmounted by a pall of the second edged and fringed of the third, charged with four crosses formee fitchee sable.
Page 23 - ... lined with white. Garter King-of-Arms. — The principal King-of-Arms in England. His duty is to attend upon knights at their installation, and to grant and confirm arms under the Earl Marshal. The official arms of Garter are arg., the Cross of St. George; on a chief az., a ducal coronet encircled with a garter of the order, between a lion of England and a fleur-de-lis, all or. Garter-Plate.— See Stall-Plate. Gauntlet. — A glove of mail. This must be blazoned dexter or sinister. Gaze. —...
Page 21 - Vatican,' he shows that he deserves the same confidence in his knowledge of the papal history, as if, writing the history of France, he were to embody the valour of France during the crusades under the symbol of the tricolor, or describe St. Louis as issuing his ordinances from the Tuileries. The second crown did not appear on the tiara till after Boniface VIII. (1294-1303), whilst the third was only added in the thirteenth century by Boniface IX.
Page ii - CHRONOLOGICAL CHART OF BRITISH ARCHITECTURE ; with the Genealogy and Armorial Bearings of the Sovereigns of England, and parallel Tables of the most important events in British and General History ; with an Explanatory Volume. By ARCHIBALD BARR1NGTON.
Page xix - ... silk ribbon, whereon shall hang pendant in an escutcheon argent, a saltire azure, thereon an escutcheon of the arms of Scotland, with an imperial crown above the escutcheon, and encircled with the motto
Page 6 - Out of a ducal coronet an oak tree fructed, and penetrated transversely in the main stem by a frame saw...
Page 20 - Well, if you cannot tell me, I will tell you — Hie hcec hoc taceatis,' as advising them to be silent and quiet, saying, ' Yet God knows what may come to pass hereafter.
Page 5 - Derby, Earl of, and Baron Stanley (Smith Stanley) on a chapeau gu. turned up erm., an eagle, wings endorsed, or feeding an infant in its nest, ppr., swaddled oz, banded of the third.