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Architectural Stone Products - Tudor Coat of Arms
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Our Tudor coat of arms are authentic English Tudor reproductions. If you do not find the coat of arms you require then call or email and we will discuss creating a new custom coat of arms. The links below represent Tudor stone elements that are fabricated in limestone.


Example Coat of Arms:

See examples of Tudor Stone Coat Of Arms

Standard Coat of Arms Classic shield (with cross), lion supporters, a crown crest, and bottom banner (with no motto). Constraints: Panel depth is 2", Panel is square at 20".
Example Photo
Example Drawing (PDF)


Options:

Frame: coping is 2.25" wide, 1.68" deep (drawing)

Lettering: recessed lettering can be carved into the panel at a fixed price per letter
Seven Oaks Coat of Arms An embellished version of the Standard Coat of Arms - banner at top and bottom - each with lettering. Additionally, detailed elements added to the shield quadrants. Constraints: Panel depth is 2", Panel is 24" wide by 27" tall.
Example Photo
Example Drawing (PDF)


Options:

Frame: coping is 2.25" wide, 1.68" deep (drawing)

Lettering: recessed lettering can be carved into the panel at a fixed price per letter
Three Moons (large) Coat of Arms A larger (but simple) Standard Coat of Arms - no banner, knight crest on top, and floral supporters on left and right. The shield itself is bowed like an actual shield (the back is flat however). Constraints: Panel depth is 2.75", Panel is 29.87" tall by 22.5" wide.
Example Photo
Example Drawing (PDF)


Options:
Lettering: recessed lettering can be carved into the panel at a fixed price per letter


About Tudor Coat of Arms :
Architectural stone elements denote Tudor architecture (and English architecture). Some of the most noted and interesting of these stone elements for the exterior of a home are coat of arms sculptures. These stone structures can be quite complex with the standard parts being shield (usually at center) with motifs and colors depicting aspects of the person for which the coat of arms stand), supporters that act as holders of the shield (many times these are lions or horses), the crest which tops the shield and can take many forms of which the most popular seems to be a knight, and the banner which many times provides the person's credo or motto. A coat of arms artistic carving strengthens one of Tudor architecture's greatest qualities: its artistic side. Carvings can be found on many parts of a Tudor structure - in wood, terra-cotta, and stone. The coat of arms terra-cotta and stone carvings are some of the most noted carvings on a structure as they are a personal emblem of the original owner. The coat of arms of the owner were many times adopted by the family as being a emblem for the the family as a whole. Hence today, we have the notion a family coat of arms (or crest as some people refer to them). True coats of arms are for individuals and are registered by an acknowledged group that keeps the records of these important emblems. ` Today, that group in England is called the English College of Arms. Royal coat of arms display was regulated during Tudor times (starting with henry VIII) and could only be placed on a structure that was owned by the king, his family, or where the king had formally visited.
Date of last Modification: May 9, 2012
Contact: info@tudorartisans.com
Copyright: Tudor Artisans Inc. 1999-2012