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abbats ancient applied argent armorial azure badge banner banneret Baron baronets Barry bearing beast bend bendy bezants bishop blazoned bordure bore borne called canton charge chevron chevron between three chief church coat collar collar of SS colour conjoined couped crest cross crosslets cross pattee crown dexter side duke eagle earl England English engrailed ensigned ermine escallop escutcheon esquires feathers fess field fleur-de-lis France French fusils gardant Garter George gold granted gules haurient head helmet Henry Henry VIII heraldry heralds honour impaled indented insignia Ireland John King Edward king of arms knight banneret knighthood knights label letter lion rampant London lord lozenge mitre motto mullets occurs ordinary pale passant placed points Prince proper pursuivant quartered quarterly reign resembling Richard Richard II rose royal arms sable saltire Scotland seal shield signifies sinister sometimes sovereign supporters surcoat sword tail term tincture vair vert Wales wings word wreath
Página xxv - An act for taking away the court of wards and liveries and tenures, in capite and by knights service, and purveyance, and for settling a revenue upon his majesty in lieu thereof...
Página 96 - Crosse he bore, The deare remembrance of his dying Lord, For whose sweete sake that glorious badge he wore, And dead, as living, ever him ador'd : Upon his shield the like was also scor'd, For soveraine hope which in his helpe he had.
Página 315 - Britain, and the members thereof, shall bear in their maintop the Red Cross, commonly called St. George's Cross, and the White Cross, commonly called St. Andrew's Cross, joined together, according to a form made by our Heralds, and sent by us to our Admiral to be published to our said subjects...
Página 7 - ... insignia of his see impaled with his paternal arms, the whole surmounted by a mitre, and the ground is per pale ar. and sa. The dean of a cathedral or collegiate church and a king at arms, also impale the arms of office with their family arms. In the achievement of the wife of a prelate, there are two shields — the first containing the impaled arms of the see and the bishop, surmounted by a mitre ; and the second, the family arms of the bishop with those of his wife. The ground is all white,...
Página 229 - And when You see this Orb set under the Cross, remember that the whole World is subject to the Power and Empire of Christ our Redeemer.
Página 150 - It differs," that learned writer observes, " from a banner in this respect, that instead of being square, and fastened to a tronsure bar, the gonfanon, though of the same figure, was fixed in a frame made to turn like a modern ship's vane, with two or three streamers or tails.