Heraldry & Crests offers you a lot of ways to obtain the coat of arms (blazon) and crest for your family name.
Printed on different types of parchments and sizes DIN A4, A3 and new size giant DINA2. look what a prices.
file Corel Draw or Bitmap we
send for e-mail.
For any consultation send us an e-mail.
Visit our shop of Heraldry Books
* Abc of heraldry
* Learn Heraldica in Spanish.
Welcome to web page of
It's necessary to add the price of the transport
With the sizes A3 and A2 we gift you the graphic file JPG sending by e-mail. With the double A2 we gift the 2 coats of arms singles and the double.
The coats of arms are drawn by heraldic artists and not generated by computer software. The histories of the last names and the information of the coat of arms and heraldries are gathered of our varied heraldic bibliography, as well as in information of parochial and genealogical registrations. We want to leave perseverance that this is a serious, contrasted work and professional, to your service.
FROM ONLY US $16 the graphic file JPG!! take a look!
For only 20
euros we have it in vectorial format Corel-Draw that is THE BEST POSSIBLE QUALITY OF
GRAPHICS, because you can resize without loss of quality, and is always adjusted for a
good result in your printer. You must have the
program Corel-Draw. Also in Windows Metafile and
other vectorial formats as EPS, etc.
The name histories and the information of the coats of arms and heraldries are gathered of our varied heraldic bibliography as well as in information of parochial and genealogical records. This is a serious, contrasted and professional work of heraldry to your service. We don't use software of heraldry.
Consult the whole catalog of heraldry, coats of arms and crests with our incredible prices.
The word crest is often mistakenly applied to a coat of arms. A dragon is the crest of Valencia's coat of arms (It was the arms of king Peter IV of Aragon). A crest is a component of an heraldic display, so called because it stands on top of a helmet, as the crest of a jay stands on the bird's head. The earliest heraldic crests were apparently painted on metal fans, and usually repeated the coat of arms painted on the shield. Later they were sculpted of leather and other materials. A crest normally stands within a wreath of cloth, called a torse, in the principal colors of the shield (the liveries). Various kinds of coronet may take the place of the torse. The most frequent crest-coronet in heraldry is a simplified form of a ducal coronet, with four leaves rather than eight. Towns often have a mural crown, i.e. a coronet in the form of embattled stone walls. Objects frequently borne in heraldry as crests include animals, especially lions, normally showing only the fore half; human figures, likewise often from the waist up; hands or arms holding weapons; bird's wings. In Germany and nearby countries, the crest often repeats the liveries in the form of a tall hat, a fan of plumes in alternating colors, or a pair of curving horns. The horns may have a hole in the tip to hold a cluster of plumes or flowers, and because of this have been imported to English heraldry at least once as elephant's trunks. Crests in heraldry are not normally borne by women or clergy, because they do not participate in war or tournaments and thus would not have a helm on which to wear it. An exception is the reigning queens of England or Britain, whose armorial display is indistinguishable from that of kings.