Translation of coat of arms in Spanish:

coat of arms

escudo de armas, n.

noun

  • 1

    escudo de armas masculine
    • On the walls hung tapestries, Scottish Claymores, bastard swords, shields, coats of arms of different sorts and other things.
    • In this sense, art works have taken the place of corporate logos and national coats of arms.
    • It was part of Ben's family coat of arms, the Great Ash surrounded by four elk with formidable antlers.
    • In the parade, the leading families of each palace will carry the palace's coat of arms.
    • Oh, yes, we chose a flag, an anthem and an emblem, a coat of arms, a national day, and so forth.
    • Plus they bore it on their coat of arms as a symbol of their line of Royal descent.
    • The Red Wyvern is a mythical two-headed dragon which featured on the coat of arms of the Clifford family of Appleby.
    • A national flag, coat of arms, and anthem are important symbols.
    • Down the street, in the former Kildare Street Club, there is a fine display of Irish coats of arms and heraldry.
    • These later evolved into official coats of arms, representing families and clans.
    • The basic, essential, element of a coat of arms is the shield.
    • Pictured on the coat of arms is a shield with two workers in front of a mahogany tree.
    • He chose the Corbinian Bear as an heraldic device for his papal coat of arms.
    • It was his family's coat of arms that was tattooed to her shoulder.
    • His ceremonial dress included a splendid tabard, bearing the royal coat of arms, along with a sword, black leggings and buckled shoes.
    • The stag is a Hardwick symbol on the family coat of arms and the oak tree a symbol of constancy.
    • Those few who got a good look at the badge said that it bore the coat of arms of a foreign place and the name of an unknown knight.
    • Heraldic coats of arms were given to pubs and inns where there was good hospitality.
    • By the fifteenth century, private donors were proudly stamping the screens with family coats of arms, as at Marburg and Meissen.
    • The swans became the symbol of Selby and are on the abbey coat of arms.