List of Heraldic Charges

List Of Heraldic Charges

This article does not cover those charges which derive their shape in part from that of the field; see Ordinary (heraldry).

Read more about List Of Heraldic Charges:  "Subordinary" Charges, Supernatural or Divine Beings, Humans, Animals, Plants, Miscellaneous Details of Blazon

Other articles related to "list of heraldic charges, charges, charge":

List Of Heraldic Charges - Miscellaneous Details of Blazon
... The charges are either in one or more of the tinctures, or umbrated, supposedly represented as a shadow, though the representation is closest to an outline alone (an example of similar terminology ... Even though it can be argued that it is not strictly accurate, charges consisting of an outline of a particular tincture (where a blazon as voided would not be appropriate) have been blazoned as ... When a charge is said to be sans something, that part is missing this is most commonly used in the case of animals missing some body part ...

Famous quotes containing the words list of, charges, list and/or heraldic:

    Every morning I woke in dread, waiting for the day nurse to go on her rounds and announce from the list of names in her hand whether or not I was for shock treatment, the new and fashionable means of quieting people and of making them realize that orders are to be obeyed and floors are to be polished without anyone protesting and faces are to be made to be fixed into smiles and weeping is a crime.
    Janet Frame (b. 1924)

    I have never injured anybody with a mordant poem; my
    verse contains charges against nobody. Ingenuous, I have
    shunned wit steeped in venom—not a letter of mine is dipped
    in poisonous jest.
    Ovid (Publius Ovidius Naso)

    Lovers, forget your love,
    And list to the love of these,
    She a window flower,
    And he a winter breeze.
    Robert Frost (1874–1963)

    His ugliness was the stuff of legend. In an age of affordable beauty, there was something heraldic about his lack of it. The antique arm whined as he reached for another mug. It was a Russian military prosthesis, a seven-function force-feedback manipulator, cased in grubby pink plastic.
    William Gibson (b. 1948)