Difference between revisions of "Vert"

From Cunnan
Jump to navigationJump to search
m
m
 
(8 intermediate revisions by 4 users not shown)
Line 1: Line 1:
The heraldic term for [[green]]. According to ''[[The Blazon of Gentrie]]'' it sgnifies the following:
+
The heraldic term for [[green]]. According to ''[[The Blazon of Gentrie]]'' it signifies the following:
   
 
# Planets: Venus
 
# Planets: Venus
 
# Precious Stones: [[emerald]]
 
# Precious Stones: [[emerald]]
# Virtues: Loyalty in Love, Courtesy and Afability
+
# [[Virtue]]s: Loyalty in [[Love]], [[Courtesy]] and Affability
 
# Celestial signs: Gemini and Virgo
 
# Celestial signs: Gemini and Virgo
 
# Months: May and August
 
# Months: May and August
Line 9: Line 9:
 
# Ages of Man: Lusty green youth from 20 till 30 years
 
# Ages of Man: Lusty green youth from 20 till 30 years
 
# Flowers: All manner of verdures or green things
 
# Flowers: All manner of verdures or green things
# Elements: Water
+
# Elements: [[Water]]
 
# Seasons of the Year: Spring
 
# Seasons of the Year: Spring
# Complexions: Flegmatic
+
# Complexions: [[phlegmatic|Flegmatic]]
 
# Numbers: 6
 
# Numbers: 6
# Metals: [[Quicksilver]]
+
# Metals: Quicksilver
   
 
See [[colour]].
 
See [[colour]].
  +
  +
The name comes from the [[France|French]] word for green, although French heralds have been known to use the term ''sinople''.
  +
  +
[[Category:Device heraldry]]

Latest revision as of 06:00, 11 September 2007

The heraldic term for green. According to The Blazon of Gentrie it signifies the following:

  1. Planets: Venus
  2. Precious Stones: emerald
  3. Virtues: Loyalty in Love, Courtesy and Affability
  4. Celestial signs: Gemini and Virgo
  5. Months: May and August
  6. Days of the Week: Friday
  7. Ages of Man: Lusty green youth from 20 till 30 years
  8. Flowers: All manner of verdures or green things
  9. Elements: Water
  10. Seasons of the Year: Spring
  11. Complexions: Flegmatic
  12. Numbers: 6
  13. Metals: Quicksilver

See colour.

The name comes from the French word for green, although French heralds have been known to use the term sinople.