And now at sight of them they embrace and wet them with tears and kiss the escutcheon of St. Mark.
"The Life and Times of Ulric Zwingli" by Johann Hottinger
On the outside of the barge shone three dozen illuminated royal escutcheons.
"Old and New London" by Walter Thornbury
I am afraid that it will be my task to tarnish her escutcheon.
"Cynthia's Chauffeur" by Louis Tracy
This blot upon his escutcheon must be wiped off.
"Pretty Michal" by Mór Jókai
The duke is represented clothed in armour and reclining between six lions, which hold aloft his escutcheon.
"The Cathedrals and Churches of the Rhine" by Francis Miltoun
On her way, she again passed the pedigree, and turning her glowing countenance upon it, a black escutcheon met her eye.
"Tales from the German" by Various
Their escutcheons have long moldered from the walls of their castles.
"The Scrap Book, Volume 1, No. 4" by Various
Neither names nor escutcheons, neither liveries nor places at court, had been suppressed.
"Marie Antoinette and the Downfall of Royalty" by Imbert de Saint-Amand
Must this blot rest upon our beloved country, and tarnish its escutcheon forever?
"Three Prize Essays on American Slavery" by R. B. Thurston
It is certain also, in fine, that this broad designation of social democracy serves as an escutcheon and a buckler to many intruders.
"Essays on the Materialistic Conception of History" by Antonio Labriola
And I--oh, I was nobody: one
Her worshiper only; who chose to be
Silent, seeing that love alone
Was his only badge of nobility,
Set in his heart's escutcheon.
"My Lady Of Verne" by Madison Julius Cawein
Not once, in all those years so dark and grim,
Your columns from the path of duty strayed;
No craven act made your escutcheon dim--
'Twas burnished with your blood, Mahone's Brigade.
"Mahone's Brigade" by James Barron Hope
Just when we cherish him the most, and youthful, sunny pride
Sits on his curly front, to see him die ere we have died.--
Whose fault?--Ah, God!--not mine! but his, that ancestor who gave
Escutcheon to our humble house--a Death's-head and a Grave.
"One Day And Another: A Lyrical Eclogue – Part IV" by Madison Julius Cawein