Lozengie argent and vert; on a chevron gules three bezants; on a chief gules a goat's head erased between two cinquefoils or; Impaling, (1) Or, on a chevron between three choughs gules, a crescent or; (2) Azure, three hatchets or--William YOUNG and Alicia his wife, which died, May 15, 1430. [Wood does not given the name of the second wife.]
|John KEMP. Impaling CANTERBURY.|
Azure, a pastoral staff in pale or, ensigned with a cross pattée argent, surmounted by a pall of the last, edged and fringed of the second, charged with four crosses pattée fitchée sable, for CANTERBURY; impaled with Gules, three garbes within a bordure engrailed or, for KEMP.Other illustrations of Impaling will be found under Marshalling. It will, as a rule, readily be distinguished from Party per pale.
Azure, a chief indented or--DUNHAM, Lincolnshire.When the indentation of two ordinaries intersected one another the term 'de l'un en l'autre' was employed. The number of the endentures(or indents) is also sometimes given, and it is clear the old endenté answers rather to the modern dancetty.
Sire Roger de BAVENT, de argent, od le chef endente de sable--Roll, temp. ED. II.
Sire Elys DAUBENY, de goules a une fesse endente de argent--Ibid.
Azure, a chevron indented gules--BRIGHTELEY, Devon.
Azure, a bend indented point in point or and gules between six escallops of the second--CRUSE, Devon.
Argent, a fesse per fesse indented throughout vert and sable, cottised counterchanged[otherwise, a fesse indented point in point vert and sable]--HODY, Dorset.
Argent, a fesse indented point in point or and gules; three trefoils slipped in chief sable--TYLL, Devon.
Sire Walter de Fresnes, de goules à ij bendes endentes de or e de azure le un en le autre. Sire Hugh de Fresnes, de argent e de azure les bendes endente. [The first might be blazoned 'Gules, a bend per bend indented or and azure;' the second is intended to have the same field]--Roll, temp. ED. II.Indian. See Man.
Sire William de MONTAGU, de argent, a une fesse endente de goules a iij endentures--Ibid.
Gules, a chevron argent interlacing another reversed or--SHEDAN, Scotland.
Argent, a fesse and chevron interlaced sable--KEMPSING, co. Kent.
Gules, a pale invected argent--VECK, Scotland.Interstices: a somewhat awkward expression used in cases where awkward arms have to be blazoned, similar to the following.
Ermine, a fesse invecked azure between two bees volant in chief proper, and a damask rose in base gules barbed vert--KEET, Canterbury.
Or, two bars invected above and engrailed below gules--BOXLE.
Argent, a fesse azure voided invecked of the field; in chief a martlet sable--WIGGON.
Argent, two bendlets invecked sable; a mullet in the sinister chief point for difference--RADCLIFFE, [Somerset Herald, 1543].
Or, three bars azure, over all a saltire counterchanged within a bordure invecked gules--DIPFORD, London.
Argent, semy of annulets, within each a lion rampant and an eagle displayed alternately sable; in the interstices a lesser annulet of the last--YVAIN.Inverted, or reversed; used when the charge is turned upside down.
Azure, three crowns in pale proper--According to the commission, temp. ED. IV.Although our kings were styled lords of Ireland from the time of its conquest, and even though Henry VIII. was in 1541 declared king of that island by an Act of Parliament, its armorial ensigns were not quartered with those of England until the accession of James I. They are now held to be--
Gules, three 'old harpes' [cloyshackes] or, stringed argent, two and one--MS. Harl. 304. [Three harps occur as the arms of Ireland upon certain coins of Elizabeth, A.D. 1561.]
Gules, a castle argent, a hart issuing out of the gate in his proper colour, horned or--Ibid.
"[The armes of Yrland] as by the description of strangers is per pale gules and argent, in the gules an armed arme w the poldron arg. holding a sword in the gantlet, garnished gold; in the silv'r a demy splayed egle sable, membred gules."--Ibid.
On a field vert a harp or stringed argent--The[unauthorized] national flag of Ireland.
Azure, a harp or, stringed argent. Crest: upon a wreath or and azure, a tower(sometimes triple-towered) gold, from the port, a hart springing argent[also a harp or stringed argent, but this is properly the badge].See also under Badges.
Azure, on a chief or, a demi-lion rampant issuant gules--MARKHAM, Notts.Ivy branches: so far as has been observed, only two examples occur, and then on account of the name.
Argent, a fesse gules, a demi-lion issuing therefrom sable--CHALMERS, Scotland.
Argent, a bend sable between three ivy branches proper--IVETT.
Argent, an ivy branch overspreading the whole field vert--The town of SAINT IVES, Cornwall.