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Charges

Annulet

Annulet. Rings.

Lucas. Argent, a fess between six annulets gules.

Conway. Sable, on a bend cotised argent a rose gules between two annulets of the first. Source.

Dawnay. Argent on a bend cotised sable three annulets of the field. Source.

Avenell. Argent, a fess between five annulets gules. Modified from source.

Saunderson. Paly of six argent and azure, a bend sable three annulets or. Source.

Around 1400. Window in the Chicheley Chapel at St Andrew's Church Wimpole from the late 14th early 15th Century depicting alliances of the Ufford family (who are thought to have owned the manor of Wimpole before the Chicheleys) and the Plantagenets through the marriage of Ralph Ufford 1302-1346 and Maud Plantagenet Countess Ulster 1310-1377, daughter of Henry Plantagenet 3rd Earl of Leicester 3rd Earl Lancaster 1281-1345 .
From top to bottom, left to right:
. The Tiptoft family owned the nearby manor of Harleston.
.
. The Avenell family once held a manor in Wimpole.
Telemache Arms.
. Believed to be the arms of William Ufford 2nd Earl Suffolk 1338-1382. Note the difference of an annulet argent (white) in the top left corner.
. Possibly William Bohun 1st Earl of Northampton 1309-1361.
. Possibly Henry Plantagenet 3rd Earl of Leicester 3rd Earl Lancaster 1281-1345 although the label doesn't appear to have the fleur de lys of France.
Bassingbourne Arms.
Engaine Arms. John de Engaine lived in Huntingdonshire.
. Possibly Robert Lisle 1st Baron Lisle 1288-1344. Robert settled at nearby Rampton.
Robert Ufford 1st Earl Suffolk 1298-1369 who married Margaret Norwich Countess Suffolk 1286-1368 whose father Walter Norwich 1274-1329 owned the manor of Cobbs in Wimpole.
England Edward III Arms
 with a label_three_points. Believed to be Robert Ufford who predeceased his father Robert Ufford 1st Earl Suffolk 1298-1369.
Bassingbourne Arms.
The figure in the middle is believed to represent William Ufford 2nd Earl Suffolk 1338-1382.
From an original description by James C Powell 1903.

Battering Ram

Bertie. Argent, three battering rams, barwise in pale proper, armed and garnished azure. Source.

Bar

Bar. A horizontal line smaller than a fess.

Constable. Or three bars. Source.

Billet

Billet. A small rectangle.

Buckles

Leslie. Argent, on a bend azure three buckles or. Source.

Jerningham. Argent, three buckles lozengy gules. Source.

John Stewart of Darnley 1st Count Évreux 1380 1429.  within a bordure gules charged with eight buckles or. Awarded in 1427 by King Charles VII of France. Source.

Castle

Castile. Gules a castle or.

Caerleon. Gules three castles argent. Source.

Portugal 1248.  a bordure gules charged with fourteen golden triple-towered castles. Source.

Portugal 1385. Argent, in cross azure each charged with five plates in saltire charged with ten golden triple-towered castles and four fleur de lys in cross vert. Source.

Portugal 1481. Argent, in cross azure each charged with five plates in saltire charged with seven golden triple-towered castles. Source.

Chaplet

Chaplet. A garland typically with four leaves.

Morrison. Or_Field, on a chief gules three chaplets of the first. >a href="https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Richard_Morrison_(ambassador)#/media/File:MorrisonArms.PNG">Source.

Greystoke. Barry argent and azure three chaplets of roses gules. Source.

Clotworthy. Azure, a chevron ermine between three chaplets or. Source.

Wedding of Henry III and Eleanor of Provence

Chronica Majora: The ceremonies at the marriage of Henry the Third. 14 Jan 1236. There were assembled at the king's (28) nuptial festivities such a host of nobles of both sexes, such numbers of religious men, such crowds of the populace, and such a variety of actors, that London, with its capacious bosom, could scarcely contain them. The whole city was ornamented with flags and banners, chaplets and hangings, candles and lamps, and with wonderful devices and extraordinary representations, and all the roads were cleansed from mud and dirt, sticks, and everything offensive. The citizens, too, went out to meet the king (28) and queen, dressed out in their ornaments, and vied with each other in trying the speed of their horses. On the same day, when they left the city for Westminster, to perform the duties of butler to the king (which office belonged to them by right of old, at the coronation), they proceeded thither dressed in silk garments, with mantles worked in gold, and with costly changes of raiment, mounted on valuable horses, glittering with new bits and saddles, and riding in troops arranged in order. They carried with them three hundred and sixty gold and silver cups, preceded by the king's trumpeters and with horns sounding, so that such a wonderful novelty struck all who beheld it with astonishment. The archbishop of Canterbury (61), by the right especially belonging to him, performed the duty of crowning, with the usual solemnities, the bishop of London assisting him as a dean, the other bishops taking their stations according to their rank. In the same way all the abbats, at the head of whom, as was his right, was the abbat of St. Alban's (for as the Protomartyr of England, B. Alban, was the chief of all the martyrs of England, so also was his abbat the chief of all the abbats in rank and dignity), as the authentic privileges of that church set forth. The nobles, too, performed the duties, which, by ancient right and custom, pertained to them at the coronations of kings. In like manner some of the inhabitants of certain cities discharged certain duties which belonged to them by right of their ancestors. The earl of Chester (29) carried the sword of St. Edward, which was called " Curtein", before the king, as a sign that he was earl of the palace, and had by right the power of restraining the king if he should commit an error. The earl was attended by the constable of Chester (44), and kept the people away with a wand when they pressed forward in a disorderly way. The grand marshal of England, the earl of Pembroke (39), carried a wand before the king and cleared the way before him both, in the church and in the banquet-hall, and arranged the banquet and the guests at table. The Wardens of the Cinque Ports carried the pall over the king, supported by four spears, but the claim to this duty was not altogether undisputed. The earl of Leicester (28) supplied the king with water in basins to wash before his meal; the Earl Warrenne performed the duty of king's Cupbearer, supplying the place of the earl of Arundel, because the latter was a youth and not as yet made a belted knight. Master Michael Belet was butler ex officio; the earl of Hereford (32) performed the duties of marshal of the king's household, and William Beauchamp (51) held the station of almoner. The justiciary of the forests arranged the drinking cups on the table at the king's right hand, although he met with some opposition, which however fell to the ground. The citizens of London passed the wine about in all directions, in costly cups, and those of Winchester superintended the cooking of the feast; the rest, according to the ancient statutes, filled their separate stations, or made their claims to do so. And in order that the nuptial festivities might not be clouded by any disputes, saving the right of any one, many things were put up with for the time which they left for decision at a more favourable opportunity. The office of chancellor of England, and all the offices connected with the king, are ordained and assized in the Exchequer. Therefore the chancellor, the chamberlain, the marshal, and the constable, by right of their office, took their seats there, as also did the barons, according to the date of their creation, in the city of London, whereby they each knew his own place. The ceremony was splendid, with the gay dresses of the clergy and knights who were present. The abbat of Westminster sprinkled the holy water, and the treasurer, acting the part of sub-dean, carried the Paten. Why should I describe all those persons who reverently ministered in the church to God as was their duty? Why describe the abundance of meats and dishes on the table & the quantity of venison, the variety of fish, the joyous sounds of the glee-men, and the gaiety of the waiters? Whatever the world could afford to create pleasure and magniiicence was there brought together from every quarter.
.

Chequy

Acland. Chequy argent and sable, a fess gules. Source.

Warenne. Chequy or and azure. Source.

Beaumont. Chequy or and azure a chevron ermine. Source.

Clifford. Chequy or and azure, a fess gules. Source.

Chichester. Chequy or and gules, a chief vair. Source.

Fitzwilliam. Chequy gules and argent. Source.

Chevron

Chief

Clarion

Clarion. Unclear as to origin. Possibly a spear rest?.

Crancelin

Crancelin. A Crown.

Saxe Coburg Gotha. Barry of ten sable and or, a crancelin vert. Source.

Crescent

Cross

Vesci. Or, a cross sable. Source.

Osborne. Quarterly ermine and azure, a Cross or. Source.

Portugal. Argent, in cross azure each charged with ten plates. Source.

Aylesbury. Azure, a cross argent. Source.

Portugal 1385. Argent, in cross azure each charged with five plates in saltire charged with ten golden triple-towered castles and four fleur de lys in cross vert. Source.

Portugal 1481. Argent, in cross azure each charged with five plates in saltire charged with seven golden triple-towered castles. Source.

Cross Botonée

Rich. Gules, a chevron between three crosses botonée or. Source.

Cross Crosslet

Cross Crosslet. A cross with equal length arms with the ends of each arm crossed.

Baron Annaly. Argent, on a chevron engrailed gules, between three roses of the last, a cross crosslet or. Source.

Cross Crosslet Fitchy

Cross Crosslet Fitchy. A crosslet with the foot extended into a point. "fitché" means fixed in French.

Howard. Gules bend argent six crosslets fitchy.

Denison. Ermine, a bend azure cotised sable between a unicorn's head erased in chief and a cross crosslet fitchy in base gules. Source.

Cross Engrailed

Paget. Sable, on a cross engrailed between four eagles displayed argent, five lions passant guardant of the field. Source.

Mohun. Or a cross engrailed sable.

Ufford. Sable, a cross engrailed or. Source.

Bourchier. Argent, argent a cross engrailed gules between four water bougets sable. Source.

Cross Flory

Nelson. Or, a cross flory sable a bendlet gules. Source.

Cross Gules

Bigod. Or a cross gules. Source.

Burgh. Or a cross gules. Source.

Villiers. Argent, on a cross gules five escallops. Source.

Churchill. Sable a lion rampant argent a canton of the last a cross gules. Source.

Cross Moline

Beke. Gules, a cross recerclée argent. Sometimes a cross moline. Source.

Bruyn. Azure, a cross moline or. Appears to be the same as .

Ughtred. Gules, a cross moline or. Source.

Bentinck. Azure a cross moline argent. Source.

Molyneux. Azure a cross moline or. Source.

Crosses Pattee

Cross Patoncé

Lascelles. Sable a cross patoncé within a Bordure or. Source.

Cross Recerclée

Beke. Gules, a cross recerclée argent. Sometimes a cross moline. Source.

Escallop

Escallop. A shell. The badge of a pilgrim, also a symbol of the Apostle S.James the Great, who is generally drawn in the garb of a pilgrim.

Hood. Sable, on a fess argent between three leopards passant guardant or spotted of the field as many escallops gules. Source.

Duff. Vert, a fess dancetté ermine, between a buck's head caboshed in chief and two escallops in base or.

Dacre. Gules three escallops argent.

Ingram. Ermine on a fess gules three escallops or. Source.

Keppel. Gules, three escallops argent. Source.

Graham. Or an a chief sable three escallops argent. Source.

Pollard. Argent, a chevron sable between three escallops gules.

Blackett. Argent a chevron sable three escallops argent between three mullets sable. Source.

Tailboys. Argent, a saltire gules in chief gules three escallops argent. Source.

Foljambe. Sable a bend between six escallops or.

Lyttleton. Argent, a chevron between three escallops sable. Source.

Littleton. Argent, a chevron between three escallops sable. Source.

Townshend. Azure, a chevron ermine between three escallops argent. Source.

Wendesley. Ermine, on a bend gules three escallops argent. Source.

Strickland. Sable three escallops argent. SSource.

Freschville. Azure, bend argent between six escallops.

Heveningham. Quarterly or and gules on a bordure engrailed sable eight escallops argent. Source.

Spencer Churchill. Quartered 1&4  a canton of St George, 2&3  a bend sable three escallops, overall an escutcheon St George overall an escutcheon .

Escutcheon

Escutcheon. Little shield. Sometimes used as a Difference when it is known as an inescutcheon.

Hay. Argent three inescutcheons gules. Source.

Maxwell. Argent, a two headed eagle displayed sable beaked and membered gules on an inescutcheon argent a saltire sable charged with a hedgehog or. Source.

Mortimer. Barry or and azure, on a chief of the first two pallets between two base esquires of the second over all an inescutcheon argent. Source.

Brownlow. Or an escutcheon within an orle of martlets sable.

Duke Atholl.  overall, an inescutcheon en surtout azure three mullets argent within a double tressure flory or ensigned of a Marquess's coronet. Source.

Spencer Churchill. Quartered 1&4  a canton of St George, 2&3  a bend sable three escallops, overall an escutcheon St George overall an escutcheon .

Esme Stewart 1st Duke Lennox 1542 1583. Quartered 1&4 , 2&3  a Bordure Engrailed gules for difference, overall an inescutcheon of  the heiress of whom was Elizabeth Lennox Count Évreux 1370-1429 wife of John Stewart of Darnley 1st Count Évreux 1380-1429. Source.

James Scott 1st Duke Monmouth 1st Duke Buccleuch 1649 1685.  differenced with a baton sinister argent overall an inescutcheon of pretence of .

George I King Great Britain and Ireland 1660 1727. Quartered 1  impaled  2  3  4. 1&2 , 3 , an inescutcheon over all three, gules the Crown of Charlemagne Proper (As Archtreasurer of the Holy Roman Empire).

Fer de Moline

Fer de Moline. A mill wheel.

Fess

Fers de Moline

Fers de Moline. A mill wheel.

Turner Baronets. Sable, a chevron ermine between three fers de moline or on a chief argent a lion passant gules. Source.

Fountain

Stourton. Sable, a bend or between six fountains. Source.

Flaunche

Flaunche. A flank, sometimes flasque. Always in pairs.

Fleur de lys

Fleur de lys. The Lily. Typically representing the House of France.

Fox. Ermine, on a chevron azure three fox's heads and necks erased or on a canton of the second a fleur de lys of the third. The canton is an augmentation of honour to his paternal arms, granted out of the Royal Arms as a mark of esteem to him and his heirs forever, by King Charles II following the Restoration of the Monarchy. Source.

Around 1642. William Dobson Painter 1611-1646 (30). Portrait of the future Charles II King England Scotland and Ireland 1630-1685 (11).

Before 1691. John Riley Painter 1646-1691. Portrait of Charles II King England Scotland and Ireland 1630-1685.

Around 1665 John Greenhill Painter 1644-1676 (21). Portrait of Charles II King England Scotland and Ireland 1630-1685 (34) in his Garter Robes.

Around 1661 John Michael Wright Painter 1617-1694 (43). Portrait of Charles II King England Scotland and Ireland 1630-1685 (30) in his coronation robes.

Before 11 Jul 1671 Adriaen Hanneman Painter 1603-1671. Portrait of Charles II King England Scotland and Ireland 1630-1685.

Capet. Azure, three Fleur de lys or. Source.

Digby. Azure, a fleur de lys argent. Source.

ffolkes. Per pale vert and gules, a fleur de lys argent. Source.

Belasyse. Argent a chevron gules between three fleur de lys azure. Source.

Fanshawe. Or a chevron between three fleur de lys sable. Source.

Cranfield. Argent, in pale three fleur de lys argent. Source.

Godolphin. Gules, an eagle with two heads, displayed between three fleur de lys, two and one, argent.

Beresford. Argent, crusilly fitchée sable, three fleurs-de-lis within a bordure engrailed of the second.

Portugal 1385. Argent, in cross azure each charged with five plates in saltire charged with ten golden triple-towered castles and four fleur de lys in cross vert. Source.

Around 1400. Window in the Chicheley Chapel at St Andrew's Church Wimpole from the late 14th early 15th Century depicting alliances of the Ufford family (who are thought to have owned the manor of Wimpole before the Chicheleys) and the Plantagenets through the marriage of Ralph Ufford 1302-1346 and Maud Plantagenet Countess Ulster 1310-1377, daughter of Henry Plantagenet 3rd Earl of Leicester 3rd Earl Lancaster 1281-1345 .
From top to bottom, left to right:
. The Tiptoft family owned the nearby manor of Harleston.
.
. The Avenell family once held a manor in Wimpole.
Telemache Arms.
. Believed to be the arms of William Ufford 2nd Earl Suffolk 1338-1382. Note the difference of an annulet argent (white) in the top left corner.
. Possibly William Bohun 1st Earl of Northampton 1309-1361.
. Possibly Henry Plantagenet 3rd Earl of Leicester 3rd Earl Lancaster 1281-1345 although the label doesn't appear to have the fleur de lys of France.
Bassingbourne Arms.
Engaine Arms. John de Engaine lived in Huntingdonshire.
. Possibly Robert Lisle 1st Baron Lisle 1288-1344. Robert settled at nearby Rampton.
Robert Ufford 1st Earl Suffolk 1298-1369 who married Margaret Norwich Countess Suffolk 1286-1368 whose father Walter Norwich 1274-1329 owned the manor of Cobbs in Wimpole.
England Edward III Arms
 with a label_three_points. Believed to be Robert Ufford who predeceased his father Robert Ufford 1st Earl Suffolk 1298-1369.
Bassingbourne Arms.
The figure in the middle is believed to represent William Ufford 2nd Earl Suffolk 1338-1382.
From an original description by James C Powell 1903.

Foils aka Leaves

Trefoil

Trefoil. Having three leaves. From French feuille = leaf (ie foliage), cinque = five.

Cinquefoil

Cinquefoil. Having five leaves frequently with the centre pierced. From French feuille = leaf (ie foliage), cinque = five.

Chicheley. Or, a chevron between three cinquefoils gules. Source.

Umfraville. Gules crusilly of crosses crosslet a cinquefoil or. Source.

Fret

Fret. Two narrow bendlets placed in saltire, and interlaced with a mascle. A fishing-net?.

Fretty. A continuous fret, and forms a pattern for diapering the field, or some ordinary.

Cosin. Azure, a fret or.

Verdun. Or, a fret gules.

Dutton. Quarterly argent and gules, in the 2&3 a fret or. Source.

Spencer. Quarterly 1&4: Argent, 2&3: Gules, a fret or, over all a bend sable.

Despencer. Quarterly 1&4: Argent, 2&3: Gules, a fret or, over all a bend sable.

Harrington. Argent, fret sable.

Tollemache. Argent, a fret sable.

Fretty

Fretty. A continuous fret, and forms a pattern for diapering the field, or some ordinary.

Noel. Or, fretty gules a canton ermine. Source.

Bugge. Or fretty azure. Source.

Audley. Gules, fretty. Source.

Vernon. Argent, fretty sable. Source.

Marmion. Vairy, a fess gules, fretty or. Source.

St Leger. Azure fretty argent, a chief or. Source.

Willoughby. Or fretty azure. Source.

Marquess Donegal. Quartering  and Etchingham azure fretty argent. Source.

Fusil

Fusil. An elongated lozenge.

Garb

Garb. A wheat-sheaf. When a sheaf of any other grain is borne the name of the grain must be expressed. When the stalks are of one tincture and the ears of another, the term eared must be used.

Grosvenor. Azure a garb or. Source.

Cholmondeley. Gules, in chief two esquire's helmets argent in base a garb or. Source.

Gemelles

Gemelles. Twin narrow horizontal lines.

Badlesmere. Argent, a fess between two gemelles gules.

Throckmorton. Gules, on a chevron argent three bars gemelles sable. Source.

Heart

Earl Douglas.  a heart gules imperially crowned or.

Brunswick Luneburg. Per pale, I gules two lions passant guardant or (for Brunswick), II or a semy of hearts gules a lion rampant azure (for Lunenburg).

Lozenge

Lozenge. Lozenges are frequently conjoined in the form of ordinaries, and in all such cases the number of the lozenges should be given.

Fusil. An elongated lozenge.

Maunch

Maunch. A sleeve of the type typically worn in the 13th and 14th Centuries.

Tosny. Argent, a maunch. Source.

Conyers. Azure, a maunch or. Source.

Hastings. Or, a maunch gules. Source.

Calthorpe. Ermine, a maunch gules.

Mascle

Mascle is a diamond shape.

Fret. Two narrow bendlets placed in saltire, and interlaced with a mascle. A fishing-net?.

Morion Cap

Morion Cap. A cap made of steel usually worn by foot soldiers.

Pheon

Pheon. A broad arrow head.

Sidney. Or, a pheon azure.

Flowers

Barbed and Seeded Proper

Knollys. Gules, on a chevron argent, three roses gules, barbed and seeded proper. Source.

Boscawen. Ermine, a rose gules barbed and seeded proper. Source.

Duke Montrose. Quarterly, 1&4  2&3 Argent three roses gules barbed and seeded proper (Montrose).

Lily

Fleur de lys. The Lily. Typically representing the House of France.

Primrose

Earl Roseberry. Quarterly, 1&4 vert, three primroses within a double tressure flory counter-flory or (for Primrose); 2&3 argent, a lion rampant double queued sable (for Cressy). Source.

Rose

Carey. Argent, a bend sable, three roses of the first. Source.

Lennox. Argent, a saltire between four roses gules. Source.

Conway. Sable, on a bend cotised argent a rose gules between two annulets of the first. Source.

Dunbar. Gules a lion rampant argent on a bordure of the same eight roses of the field. Source.

Oldham. Sable, a chevron or between three owls argent on a chief of the second three roses gules. Possibly an example of canting arms where owl represents owl-dam. Source.

Knollys. Gules, on a chevron argent, three roses gules, barbed and seeded proper. Source.

Boscawen. Ermine, a rose gules barbed and seeded proper. Source.

Greystoke. Barry argent and azure three chaplets of roses gules. Source.

Baron Annaly. Argent, on a chevron engrailed gules, between three roses of the last, a cross crosslet or. Source.

Duke Montrose. Quarterly, 1&4  2&3 Argent three roses gules barbed and seeded proper (Montrose).

Roundel

Roundel. A circular charge of solid colour. Depending on the colour different names are used.

Bezant

Bezant. A roundel or.

Rolle. Or, a fess dancetté between three billets azure each charged with a lion rampant of the first three bezants. Source.

Yorke. Argent on a saltire azure a bezant. Source.

Weston. Ermine, on a chief azure five bezants.

Zouche. Azure, ten bezants 4, 3, 2, 1.

Plate

Plate. A roundel argent.

Bridgeman. Sable, ten plates, four, three, two, and one, on a chief argent a lion passant ermines. Source

Torteau

Torteau. A roundel gules; from the French Torteau meaning tart.

York.  a label three points argent on each point three torteau. Source.

Babington. Argent, ten torteau in chief a label three points azure. Source.

Three Torteaux

Wake. Or, two bars gules in chief three torteaux. Source.

Grey. Barry of six argent and azure, in chief three torteaux. Source.

Dagworth. Ermine, a fess gules three torteaux. Source.

Devereux. Argent, a fess gules three torteaux in chief. Source.

Courtenay. Or, three torteaux. Source.

Saltire

Fret. Two narrow bendlets placed in saltire, and interlaced with a mascle. A fishing-net?.

Wotton Arms. Argent, a saltire engrailed sable. Source.

Denny. Gules, a saltire argent between twelve crosses pattee or. Source.

Yorke. Argent on a saltire azure a bezant. Source.

Lennox. Argent, a saltire between four roses gules. Source.

Maxwell. Argent, a two headed eagle displayed sable beaked and membered gules on an inescutcheon argent a saltire sable charged with a hedgehog or. Source.

Neville. Gules, a saltire argent.

Hampden. Argent, a saltire gules between four eagles displayed azure. Source.

Tiptoft. Argent, a saltire engrailed gules.

Tailboys. Argent, a saltire gules in chief gules three escallops argent. Source.

Portugal 1385. Argent, in cross azure each charged with five plates in saltire charged with ten golden triple-towered castles and four fleur de lys in cross vert. Source.

Portugal 1481. Argent, in cross azure each charged with five plates in saltire charged with seven golden triple-towered castles. Source.

Stars

Mullet

Mullet. A five pointed star.

Vere. Quarterly, gules and or, in the 1st quarter a mullet argent. .

Scott. Or, on a bend azure a mullet of six points between two crescents of the field. Source.

Two Mullets

Bacon. Gules, on a chief argent two mullets pierced sable. Source.

Jermyn. Sable, a crescent between two mullets in pale argent. Source.

Acheson. Argent, a double-headed eagle displayed sable, beaked and membered or, on a chief vert, two mullets or. Source.

Clinton. Argent, six cross crosslets fitchée sable three two and one on a chief azure two mullets or pierced gules. Source.

Around 1577 George Gower Painter 1540-1596 (37). Portrait of Richard Drake 1535-1603 (42). The heraldic escutcheon shows seven quarters as follows:.
1: . Drake of Ash in the parish of Musbury, Devon.
2: Argent, on a chief gules three cinquefoils of the first; Billet of Ash.
3: Gules, on a fess argent two mullets sable; Hamton of Rockbere and Ash.
4: Ermine, on a chief indented sable three crosslets fitchee or; Orwey of Orwey and Ash.
5: Barry of seven argent and sable.
6: Azure, six lions rampant argent crowned Gules, 3, 2, 1; Forde of Forde.
7: Argent, two chevrons sable (Esse/Ash of Ash); Esse or Ash of Ash.

Around 1577 George Gower Painter 1540-1596 (37). Portrait of Richard Drake 1535-1603 (42). The heraldic escutcheon shows seven quarters as follows:.
1: . Drake of Ash in the parish of Musbury, Devon.
2: Argent, on a chief gules three cinquefoils of the first; Billet of Ash.
3: Gules, on a fess argent two mullets sable; Hamton of Rockbere and Ash.
4: Ermine, on a chief indented sable three crosslets fitchee or; Orwey of Orwey and Ash.
5: Barry of seven argent and sable.
6: Azure, six lions rampant argent crowned Gules, 3, 2, 1; Forde of Forde.
7: Argent, two chevrons sable (Esse/Ash of Ash); Esse or Ash of Ash.

Three Mullets

Carr. Gules, on a chevron argent, three mullets, of the field.

Lister. Ermine, a fess sable three mullets or. Source.

Murray. Azure, three mullets argent, within a double tressure flory counter-flory or. Source.

Gresham. Argent, a chevron ermine between three mullets pierced sable.

Liddell. Gules, on a bend argent, three mullets sable. Source.

Pakington. Quarterley 1&4 Per chevron sable and argent, in chief three mullets or, in base as many garbs gules 2 a variation of the Washbourne Arms 3 .

Conyngham. Argent, a shake-fork between three mullets, sable. Source.

Duke Atholl.  overall, an inescutcheon en surtout azure three mullets argent within a double tressure flory or ensigned of a Marquess's coronet. Source.

Lord Douglas. Argent, on a chief azure three mullets of the first.

Estoile

Estoile. A six pointed star.

Baux. Gules an estoile argent.

Hobart. Sable, an estoile of six points or between two flaunches ermine.

Water Bougets