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The Armorial Register - International Register of Arms - Casely, F.G.P

International Register of Armorial Bearings (Coats of Arms)

 
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Last Update: 10/04/2018

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Frederick Gordon Polson Casely

Registered: The International Register of Arms, 28th February 2018. Registration No. 0449 (Vol.3).

Arms: Per chevron Or and Azure, in chief two cross crosslets fitchy of the Second and in base a castle triple towered of the First, port and windows of the Second.

Crest: A lion rampant Azure clutching in its dexter paw a fleur-de-lys Or.

Motto:
LEAL

Grant: Granted by Lord Lyon Sir Malcolm Innes of Edingight, 10 October 1987, 99th page, 67th volume of the Public Register of all Arms and Bearings in Scotland.

Arms Rendition by Anthony Maxwell

The Arms of Frederick Gordon Polson Casely

The armiger employs his heraldry wherever possible, with current usage including letterheads, business cards, cufflinks, bonnet badges, sgian dubh, pipe banner, signet ring, kilt pins, china, coasters, glassware, T-shirts, belt buckle, beer bottles and glasses, rubber stamp and bookplates, as well as electronically, such as an email signature.

The Hatchment of Frederick Gordon Polson Casely

The arms are destined to the armiger's grandfather Frederick Thomas Charles Casely, thus enabling his later father Frederick Beskow Casely the use of them in his lifetime, a use now continued by the armiger's son, daughter-in-law, two granddaughters and two grandsons.

Simplicity being an over-riding theme, only two colours are employed, Azure and Or, with the colours and charges on the shield (parted per chevron) inclining towards the abstract rather than place of abode, occupation or personal whimsy. The crest is from an early symbol of Polson, the armiger's mother's name, with the fleur-de-lys in remembrance of a late friend, Fenton Wymess KStJ through his crest (a fleur-de-lys Or charged with a pellet Sable).

The motto LEAL (Scots for true-hearted, or true to the mark) was chosen for simplicity. It turns out to have been the shortest motto recorded in the 20th century, and the shortest motto in Scots of all time.

The armiger is a Knight of Justice of the Most Venerable Order of St John of Jerusalem; and Baron Baillie of Miltonhaven and Keeper of the Foralice of Lauriston, private honours remembered in the symbols of office placed behind the shield.

 

 

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The Armorial Bearings of Frederick Gordon Polson Casely