Difference between revisions of "Title stacking"

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'''Title Stacking''' is the [[SCA]] practice of using multiple [[title]]s in order to try to fully qualify which SCA [[award]]s someone has and to which [[order]]s they belong. For example, Alexandre d'Avigne who is a member of the [[White Scarf]], a [[Master]] of the [[Pelican]], a [[Baron|Court Baron]] and [[Viceroy]] of [[Ostgardr]] might be called "Viceroy Baron Master Don Alexandre" while [[Edward Zifran of Gendy]] who is a [[triple peer]] as well as a [[Viscount]] might be "Viscount Sir Master Master Edward". (He's also a Court Baron, so you could toss in a "Baron," too.)
 
'''Title Stacking''' is the [[SCA]] practice of using multiple [[title]]s in order to try to fully qualify which SCA [[award]]s someone has and to which [[order]]s they belong. For example, Alexandre d'Avigne who is a member of the [[White Scarf]], a [[Master]] of the [[Pelican]], a [[Baron|Court Baron]] and [[Viceroy]] of [[Ostgardr]] might be called "Viceroy Baron Master Don Alexandre" while [[Edward Zifran of Gendy]] who is a [[triple peer]] as well as a [[Viscount]] might be "Viscount Sir Master Master Edward". (He's also a Court Baron, so you could toss in a "Baron," too.)
   
Needless to say, this can get very silly very quickly and furthermore bears little relationship to any sort of period practice. (Then again, neither does any facet of the SCA's award structure, really.)
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Needless to say, this can get very silly very quickly and furthermore bears little relationship to any sort of [[period]] practice. (Then again, neither does any facet of the SCA's award structure, really.)
   
 
[[Category:SCAism]]
 
[[Category:SCAism]]

Latest revision as of 06:31, 4 July 2007

Title Stacking is the SCA practice of using multiple titles in order to try to fully qualify which SCA awards someone has and to which orders they belong. For example, Alexandre d'Avigne who is a member of the White Scarf, a Master of the Pelican, a Court Baron and Viceroy of Ostgardr might be called "Viceroy Baron Master Don Alexandre" while Edward Zifran of Gendy who is a triple peer as well as a Viscount might be "Viscount Sir Master Master Edward". (He's also a Court Baron, so you could toss in a "Baron," too.)

Needless to say, this can get very silly very quickly and furthermore bears little relationship to any sort of period practice. (Then again, neither does any facet of the SCA's award structure, really.)