Charge (heraldry)
In heraldry, a charge is any emblem or device occupying the field of an escutcheon (shield). This may be a geometric design (sometimes called an ordinary) or a symbolic representation of a person, an...
Charge (heraldry) - Wikipedia
Michelin Star Seared Scallops
A quick demo video showing you how easy it is to cook Scallops at home. After watching this video you will have a full understanding in how to cook scallops just like the Chefs do in their restaurants...
Diver Scallop Crudo Recipe - Raw Food Recipes - Esquire
A short summer-cooking series of recipes that don't require any heat. Read more here. Scallops keep their sweetness even when you cook them, but raw they have a clean, fresh sweetness. They melt in yo...
Scallops with Cara Cara Gastrique
Since I’ve got some spring gigs coming up, I’ve been working on some spring menus and have had this recipe bookmarked for some time. It features two of my favorite ingredients – citrus and seafood . ...
The Freaky Secret Hiding Inside a Scallop's 200 Glittering Eyes
Researchers have figured out how scallops build mirrors out of living tissue to focus light in their 200 eyes.
Scallops can have up to 200 eyes
Scallops can have up to 200 eyes. We don't think we'll look at them on a menu the same way again. (Via Seeker)
Cross
A cross is a geometrical figure consisting of two lines or bars perpendicular to each other, dividing one or two of the lines in half. The lines usually run vertically and horizontally; if they run ob...
Cross - Wikipedia
Pall (heraldry)
A pall (or pairle) is a Y-shaped heraldic charge, normally having its arms in the three corners of the shield. An example of a pall placed horizontally (fesswise) is the green portion of the Flag of S...
Pall (heraldry) - Wikipedia
Pile (heraldry)
In heraldry, a pile is a charge usually counted as one of the ordinaries (figures bounded by straight lines and occupying a definite portion of the shield). It consists of a wedge emerging from the ...
Pile (heraldry) - Wikipedia
Rider (heraldry)
Rider or horseman is an important symbol in heraldry especially in Eastern Europe. It firstly appeared in the 13th century on the old Russian stamps, coins and seals as a symbolic representation of th...
Rider (heraldry) - Wikipedia
Snowflake (heraldry)
The snowflake or snow crystal, is a charge in heraldry.The display in coats of arms is following a strictlt stylized form of the natural six pointed crystal form of a snowflake. In older heraldic lite...
Snowflake (heraldry) - Wikipedia
Pahonia
The Pahonia (Belarusian: Паго́ня, transliteration: Pahonia, [paˈɣonʲa]; Polish: Pogoń, Lithuanian: Vytis, literally: "Pursuer") was the coat of arms of the Grand Duchy of Lithuania, the B...
Pahonia - Wikipedia
Sun (heraldry)
A representation of the sun is used as a heraldic charge. The most usual form, often called sun in splendour or in his glory, consists of a round disc with the features of a human face, surrounded by...
Sun (heraldry) - Wikipedia
Red Hand of Ulster
The Red Hand of Ulster (in Irish: Lámh Dhearg Uladh) is a symbol used in heraldry to denote the Irish province of Ulster. It is an open right hand coloured red, with the fingers pointing upwards, ...
Red Hand of Ulster - Wikipedia
Commonwealth Star
The Commonwealth Star (also known as the Federation Star, the Seven Point Star, or the Star of Federation) is a seven-pointed star symbolising the Federation of Australia which came into force on 1 Ja...
Commonwealth Star - Wikipedia
Lozenge (heraldry)
The lozenge in heraldry is a diamond-shaped charge (an object that can be placed on the field of the shield), usually somewhat narrower than it is tall. It is to be distinguished in modern heraldry fr...
Lozenge (heraldry) - Wikipedia
List of Saint Patrick's Crosses
A variety of crosses, both designs and physical objects, have been associated with Saint Patrick, the patron saint of Ireland. Traditionally the cross pattée has been associated with him, but in more ...
List of Saint Patrick's Crosses - Wikipedia
Clarichord
The clarion (also clarichord, clavicord, rest or sufflue), is a rare charge in heraldry of uncertain meaning and purpose. It originates from England and is still largely exclusive to that country, tho...
Clarichord - Wikipedia
Rosa gallica
Rosa gallica (Gallic rose, French rose, or rose of Provins) is a species of flowering plant in the rose family, native to southern and central Europe eastwards to Turkey and the Caucasus.
Rosa gal...
Rosa gallica - Wikipedia
Fasces
Fasces (/ˈfæsiːz/, [ˈfas.keːs], a plurale tantum, from the Latin word fascis, meaning "bundle") is a bound bundle of wooden rods, sometimes including an axe with its blade emerging. The fasces had its...
Fasces - Wikipedia
Harrington knot
The Harrington knot is a decorative heraldic knot, the badge of the Harrington family. It is in essence identical to the fret.
Harrington knot - Wikipedia
Biscione
The Biscione ([biʃˈʃone]; in Milanese as the Bissa), also known as the Vipera ("viper"), is a heraldic charge showing in argent an azure serpent in the act of consuming a human; usually a child and s...
Biscione - Wikipedia
Vol (heraldry)
A vol (French for "flight") is a once-obscure heraldic symbol consisting of a pair of outstretched, usually plumed bird's wings, which are connected together at their shoulders without having any bird...