Page images
PDF

shall not bend me, d Sutherland, and e Granville. Fuimus. We have been. e Elgin, and m Ailesbury. Furth fortune, and fill the fetters. d Atholl, e Dunmore and l. Glenlyon. Garde la foi. Keep the faith. I Kensington. Gardez bien. Take good care. ton. Gardez lefoy. Keep the faith, e Poulett. Gaudet tentamine virtus. Virtue rejoices in trial. e Dartmouth. Gloria virtutis umbra. Glory is the shadow §, he companion) of virtue. e Longord. God be my guide. e Glengall. God send grace. e Erne. Grace me guide. May grace guide me. 1 Forbes. Gradu diverso, via una. The same way, by different steps. 1 Calthorpe. Grandescunt aucta labore. Increased by labour they grow large. 1 Heytesbury. Gripfast. e Rothes. Haec generi incrementa fides. Faith obtained

e Eglin

[ocr errors]

Honesta quam splendida. How splendid are the acquirements of honour. v Barrington. Homesté audar. Virtuously bold. 1 Rancliffe. Honor fidelitatis praemium. Honour is the reward of fidelity. 1 Boston. Honor virtutis praemium. Honour is the reward of virtue. e Ferrers. Ho: et sempre. Now and always. e Pomret. Hostis honori invidia. Envy is honour's enemy. e Harborough. Humani nihil alienum. Nothing human is foreign to me. e Talbot. I dare. e Carnwath. I hope to speed. e Cathcart.

In Deo spero. I hope in God. l De Saumarez.

In God is all. 1 Saltoun.

In hoc signo spes mea. In this sign is my hope. v Taafe.

In hoc signo vinces. Under this sign thou shalt conquer. e Arran.

In omnia soul. Prepared for all things. 1 Dunalley.

In portu quies. . In the haven there is repose. 1 Skelmersdale.

In solo Deo salus. Salvation in God alone. e Harewood.

In te, Domine, sperati. In thee, O Lord,

e Strathmore.

have I put my trust. In utrāque fortund paratus. In every situa

tion prepared. And round the crest, Salamanca. v Combermere. In utroque fidelis. Faithful in both. v Falkland. In veritate victoria. Victory is in truth. e Huntingdon. In servi et lactare. To serve God and rejoice. e Wicklow. Intaminatis honoribus. - honours. 1 St. Helens. Integra men's augustissima possessio. An honest mind is the most noble possession. 1 Blayney. Invitum sequitur honor. Honour follows against his will. m Donegal; 1 Templemore. J'ay bonne cause.

Bath. Jamais arrière. Never behind. Round e

With unspotted

I have good reason. m

[merged small][merged small][ocr errors][merged small]

Jour de ma vie. The day of my life. e. Delawarr. Judge nought. e Buchan, and e Traquair. Judicium parium, autler terrar. The judgment off. peers, or the law of the land. m Camden. La fortune passe par tout. as things. Rollo. Lam dearg, Erin. The red hand of Ireland. e O'Neill. La rertu est la seule noblesse. Virtue is the only nobility. e Guilford. Labor ipse two uptas. Labour itself is pleasure. I King. Labore. By labour. 1 Tenterden. Labore et homore. By labour and honesty. 1 Rendlesham. Laus Deo. Praise be to God. v. Arbuthnot. Le jour riendra. The day will come. e Durham. Le roi et l'estat. Ashburnham. Lead on. 1 Hotham. Let Curzon hold what Curzon held. e. Howe. Libertas. Liberty. 1 Carbery. Libertas in legibus. Liberty in the laws. l Wynford. Libertas sub rece pio. king. v Sidmouth. Liberté toute entiere. Lanesborough. Lock sicker. Be sure. e Morton. Lord have mercy. v Strathallan. Love—serve. e. Shaftesbury. Loyal devoir. Loyal duty. l Carteret. Loyal en tout. Loyal throughout. e Kenmare. Loyal je serai durant ma vie. I will be loyal during my life. 1 Stourton. Loyalté me oblige. Loyalty binds me. e .indsey. Loyaulté n'a homte. Loyalty knows not shame. d Newcastle. Magistratus indicat virum. The magistrate shews the man. e Lonsdale. Magnanimiter crucem sustine, cross with magnanimity. I Kenyon. Malo mori quam foedari. I had rather die than be disgraced. e. Athlone; 1 Trimlestown; and l Ffrench. Manu forte. With a strong hand. l Reay. Manus haec inimica tyrannis. This hand is hostile to tyrants. e Carysfort; and 1 Riversdale. Manus justa nardus. The just hand is as precious ointment. v Maynard. Mediocria firma. Firm in mediocrity. e

Fortune governs

The king and the state. e

Liberty under a pious Liberty entire. e

Support the

Werulam. Memor et fidelis. Mindful and faithful. I

Selsey. Mens conscia recti. A mind conscious of

rectitude. v Ashbrook.

Metuenda corolla draconis. The dragon's crest is to be feared. m Londonderry.

Mihi cura futuri. I am careful for the future. I Ongley.

Moveo et propition. I strike and am appeased. Te Ranfurly.

Murus aeneus conscientia sana. A sound conscience is a wall of brass. e Scarborough. Mutare vel timere sperno. or to fear. d Beaufort. My prince and my country. Ne cede malis. e Albemarle. Necede malis, sed contrá. Yield not to misfortunes, but oppose them. l Garvagh; v Canning. Neoubliez. Forget not. d Montrose. Ne vile famo. Disgrace not the altar. e Westmorland. Ne vile velis. Form no mean wish. gavenny; and l Braybrooke. Něc cupia's nec metuas. Neither desire nor fear, e Hardwicke. Nec devius unquam. Wallace. Nec prece, nee pretio. Neither by prayer, nor by price. I Bateman. Nec male not us eques. Not an unknown knight. v Southwell. Nec quaerere nee spermere honorem. Neither to seek nor despise honours. v Bolingbroke. Nec rege mec populo, sed, utroque. Neither for the king nor for the people, but for both. 1 Rolle. Nec temeré mec timide. Neither rashly nor diffidently. d Cleveland; e Bradford; 1 Western. Nec timeo nee sperno. spise. v Boyne. Nil admirari. To be astonished at nothing. e Clare; 1 Carew. Nil conscire sibi. Conscious of no guilt. e Winchilsea and Nottingham. Nil desperandum. Despair not. e Lichfield. Nil misi cruce. No dependence but in the cross. m Waterford; v Beresford; 1 Decles. Nobilitatis virtus, non stemma, character. Virtue, not ancestry, should characterize nobility. m. Westminster. Non generant aquilae columbas. Eagles do not bring forth doves. 1 Rodney. Non inferiora secutus. Despising mean pursuits. 1 Montfort. Non quo, sed quomodo. Not by whom, but in what manner. 1 Howard de Walden. Non revertar in ultus. I will not return unrevenged. e Lisburne. Non sibi, sed patriae. Not for himself, but for his country. e Romney. Non haec sine Numine. These things are not without a divinity. v. Clifden. Non sine Numine. Not without God's assistance. l Ribblesdale; 1 Gifford. Nous maintiendrons. We will maintain. e Suffolk and Berkshire. Numini et patriae asto. I stand to my God and my country. l Aston. Nunc aut nunquam. Now or never, e Kilmorey. Occurrent nubes. St. German's. Odi profanum. e Listowel. Opera illius mea sunt. e Brownlow. Ora et labora. housie. Oublier me puis. ville. Over fork over. m. Conyngham. Palma non sine pulvere. The palm, but not without difficulty. e Liverpool. Palmam qui meruit ferat. Let him wear the palm who has deserved it. e Nelson. Pär termis suppar. The two are almost equal to the three. l Northwick. Parta tueri.

I scorn to change

1 Harris. Yield not to misfortunes.

e Aber

Never varying. 1

I neither fear nor de

Clouds will intervene. e I hate whatever is profane. His works are mine. Pray and labour. e Dal

I can never forget. 1 Col

To maintain acquired posses

[blocks in formation]

war. e Tyrconnel. Per angusta ad augusta. Through difficulv Massereene.

ties to honours. Per Deum et ferrum obtinui. By God and my sword I have obtained. m. Downshire; 1 Sandys. Per il suo contrario. site. m Anglesey. Per mare per terras. Caledon. Per vias rectas. Through undeviating paths. l Dufferin and Claneboye. Periculum fortitudine evasi. By fortitude I have evaded danger. 1 Partland. Perimus licitis. We die in a good cause. 1 Teignmouth. Perseverando. By perseverance. e Ducie. Pie repone te. In piety confide. e Manvers. Pollet virtus. Virtue prevails. 1 Maryborough. Porro unum est necessarium. Moreover one thing is needful. m. Wellesley; 1 Cowley. Post praelia praemia. After battles rewards. 1 Rossmore. Post tot naufragia portum. After so many shipwrecks, I find a port. e Sandwich. Pour bien desirer. To desire good. l Dacre. Pour y parvenir. In order to accomplish. d Rutland; v Canterbury; and l Maniners. Praesto et persto. e Haddington. Prend moi tel que je suis. Take me such as I am. And round the crest, Loyal d la mort. Loyal to death. . m Ely. Prest d'accomplir. Ready to perform. e Shrewsbury. Prest pour mon pays. try. 1 Monson. Pro Christo et patria dulce periculum. For Christ and my country danger is sweet.

d Roxburgh. Pro Deo et rege. For God and the king. e

By its reverse or oppoBy sea and by land. e

I undertake and persevere.

Ready for my coun

Rosse. Pro libertate patriae. For the liberty of my country. 1 Massy, and l Clarina.

Pro rege et patrid. For king and country. e Leven and Melville.

Pro rege, lege, grege. For king, law, and o e Bessborough ; 1 Ponsonby, of mókilly ; and l Brougham and Vaux.

Probitas verus honos. Probity is true honour. v Chetwynd.

Prodesse quam conspici. To be useful, rather than conspicuous. e Morley; e Sommers.

Prudens qui patiens. e Leicester.

Prudentia et constantia. By prudence and

constancy. 1 Denman. Quae amissa, salva. What was lost is safe. e Kintore.

Quod sursum volo videri. I wish to look at that which is above. e Dunraven and Mountearl.

Qualis ab, incepto. The same as from the beginning. e De Grey.

Quem te Deus esse jussit. What God hath commanded you to be, e Sheffield.

Quod terum, tutum. What is true is safe. e Devon. Qui invidet minor est. He who envies is the inferior. e Cadogan. Qui panse. which heals. e Howth. Qui uti scit, ei boma. To him who knows how to use them, all things are good. 1 Berwick. Quid verum atque decens. What is just and honourable. v Dungannon. Quo fata vocant. Whither the fates may call me. I Thurlow; l de L'Isle and Dudley. Quod potui perfeci. That which I could do, I have done. v Melville. Quondam his vicinus armis. conquered with these arms. Ready, aye ready. 1 Napier. Recte et suaviter. Justly and mildly. 1 Scarsdale. Renascentur. o will rise again. v Avonmore; v Ferrard. Renovate animos. e Kinnoul. Reparabit cornua Phoebe. The moon will replenish her horns. 1 Polwarth. Retinens restigia famae. Retracing the achievements of an honourable ancestry. l Ribblesdale. Rhad duw a ryddid. l Dimorben. Ride through. I Belhaven and Stenton. Right can never die. e Norbury. Rinasee piu gloriosa. I shall rise more gloriously (round the crest), e Rosslyn. St. Vincent. 1 Radstock. Salus per Christum Redemptorem. Salvation through Christ the redeemer, e Moray. Sans changer. Without changing. e Derby. Sans Dieu rien. Nothing without God. 1 Petre. Sans tache. Without stain. v Gormanston, and over the crest of Napier.

Formerly we l Dorchester,

Renew your courage.

Sa s: aude. Dare to be wise, e Macclese

Secret et hardi. Secret and bold. l Dynevor.

[blocks in formation]
[blocks in formation]

Suaviter in modo, fortiter in re. Gentle in manner, vigorous in deed. l Newborough. Sub cruce candidai. Under the fair cross. e Egmont; 1 Arden. Sub cruce salus. Salvation by the cross. v Bangor. Sub hoc signo rinces. Under this sign thou shalt conquer. v De Vesci. Sub spe. Under hope. I Duffus. Suis stat viribus. He stands in his own strength. I Abinger. Suirez raison. Follow reason. | Kilmaine. Suum curque. Langdale. Tâche sans tache. Northesk. Templa quam dilecta. How beloved are thy temples. d Buckingham and Chandos; 1 Nugent. Tenar et fidelis. Persevering and faithful. 1 Carrington. Tenebo. I will maintain. I De Tabley. The noblest motive is the public good. e. Bantry. Thou shalt want ere I want. Through. d Hamilton. Thus. v. St. Vincent. Tiens a la rérite. Maintain the truth. 1 De Blaquiere. Tien ta foy. Keep thy faith. e. Bathurst. Timet pudorem. He fears shame. v Downe. Timor Domini, foms ritae. The fear of the Lord is the fountain of life. l Dunbovne.

m Sligo; To every man his own. 1

Spot without spot. e

I Cranstoun.

[blocks in formation]

Valet anchora virtus. Wirtue is a sheet anchor. 1 Gardner. Ventis secundis. With prosperous winds. v Hood. Ver non semper wiret. Does not the spring always flourish 2 or Vernon always flourishes. 1 Vernon. Vérité sans peur. Truth without fear. 1 Middleton. Vertue vaunceth. , Virtue prevails. 1 Willoughby de Broke. Vestigia nulla retrorsum. There is no receding. e Buckinghamshire. Via trita, via tuta. The beaten path is the safe one. e Normanton. Vigueur de dessus. Strength from above. m Thomond. Vigilantibus. To the watchful. e Gosford. Vigilate et orate. Watch and pray. v. Castlemaine. Vincit amor patria. The love of my country prevails. e Chichester; v Molesworth; l Muncaster; e Yarborough. Wincit omnia veritas. Truth conquers all things. H. Kingsale. Vincit, qui patitur. suffers, l Kinnaird. Vincit veritas. Truth conquers. v Gort. Wirescit vulnere virtus. Virtue strengthens from a wound. e Galloway. Virtus ariete fortior. Virtue is stronger than a battering ram. e Abingdon. Virtus basis vitae, Virtue is the basis of life. l Stafford. Virtus in actione consistit. Virtue consists in action. e Craven. Wirtus in arduis. Fortitude under difficulties. 1 Ashburton. Wirtus incendit vires. strength. v Strangford. Virtus mille scuta. Virtue is equal to a thousand shields. e Effingham, Virtus probata florebit. Proved virtue will flourish. e Bandon. Virtus propter se. Virtue for itself alone. 1 Macdonald. Virtus repulsae nescia sordidae. Virtue ignorant of mean denial. e Desart. Virtus semper viridis. Virtue flourishes for ever. e Belmore. Wirtus sola nobilitat, Virtue alone ennobles. l Wallscourt.

He conquers, who

Virtue inspires

Virtus sub cruce crescit. Wirtue increases under the cross. e Charleville. Virtus vincit invidiam. Wirtue overcometh envy, e Cornwallis. Virtute et side. By virtue and faith. e Oxford and Mortimer; v Melbourne. Virtute et labore. By courage and labour. e Dundonald; 1 Headley. Virtute et Numine. By virtue and the protection of Heaven. l Cloncurry. rig: et operd. By virtue and labour. e lie. Virtute fideque. By virtue and faith. I Elibank. Virtuti, non armis, fido. I trust to virtue, not to arms. e Wilton. Virtute, non astutia. By courage, not by craft. e Limerick. Virtute, non verbis. By courage, not words. m Lansdowne. Virtute quies. Rest in virtue. e Mulgrave. Virtute securus. Safe in virtue; and round the crest, De monte alto. From a high mountain. v. Hawarden. Virtuti nihil obstat et armis. Nothing can resist valour and arms. e Aldborough. Virtutis amore. From the love of virtue. e Annesley; e Mountmorris. Virtutis avorum praemium. The reward of the virtue of my ancestors. v Templetown. Virtutis fortuna comes. Fortune the companion of valour. d Wellington; e Clancarty; 1 Ashtown; v Harberton. Virtutis comes invidia. Envy is the attendant of virtue. v Hereford. Wis unita fortior. Force united becomes more powerful. e Mountcashel. Vitae via virtus. Virtue is the way of life. e Portarlington. Vive ut vivas. Live so as to insure immortal life. l Abercromby. Vivere sat vincere. o, conquer is to live enough. e Sefton; 1 Ventry. Vivat post funera virtus. Virtue survives the grave. e Cork and Orrery. Vir ea nostra voco. Scarcely can these things be called our own. d Argyll; e Brooke and of Warwick. Volo, non valeo. I am willing but not able. e Carlisle. Vota vita mea. My life is devoted, e Meath.

A TABLE,

Showing the contemporary Kings of o Scotland, and France, from the Conquest to the present time, together with the Year of our Lord corresponding with the Year of the Reign of the respective Sovereigns.

N.B.-At the accession of William the Conqueror to the Throne of England, Malcolm Canmore was King of Scotland, and in the 10th Year of his Reign; and o I., King of France, in the 7th Year of his Reign. The name of each succeeding sovereign is placed under the last year of the reign of his predecessor, together with the precise day (where that is ascertainable) of his accession. he next figure in the years of reigns is 2, showing that the new sovereign entered the 2d year of his reign on the day of the month in that

ear o with the day of his accession in t o: Thus, William Rufus, §'. stands under the 22d year of King William the Conqueror, A.D. 1087, showing that he succeeded to the Crown, on that day, and the figure 2 under his name, and against A.D. 1988, shows that he completed the 1st, and entered the 2d year of his reign on the 9th sept. in that year.

England. Scotland. France. England. Scotland. | France. Henry I. ... A.D. W. Con. Malcolm --- A.D. Edgar. Philip I Philip I. 1 Aug. o ilip I. lood 14 Oct. Canmore. P"| no | ***. . | 6 1067 2...... I 11. . . . . . 8 iios 7...... 9. . . . . . . 47 1068 3. . . . . . 12. . . . . . 1. | 1107 8. . . . . . 10...... 48 }} | ::::::: #: | }} Alexander. 1071 6 - - - - - - 15. . . . . . 12 1108 9...... 2 - - - - - - 49 1072 7... . . . 16. . . . . . 13 1073 8. . . . . . 17. . . . . . 14 Lewis 1074 9. . . . . . 18. . . . . - 15 wi. 1075 10...... 19. . . . . . 16 29 July. 1076 11 - - - - - - 20 - - - - - - 17 1109 10... . . . 3...... 2 1077 12...... 21...... 18 1110 ! 11...... 4. . . . . . 3. 1078 || 13...... 22. . . . . . 19 | 1111 12...... 5. . . . . . 4 1079 || 14...... 23. . . . . . 20 | 1112 || 13...... 6...... 5 1080 15... . . . . 24. . . . . . 21 | 1113 || 14. . . . . . 7...... 6 1081 16... . . . 25..... . 22 1114 || 15...... 8..... - 7 1082 17. ..... 26..... . 23 | 1115 | 16...... 9..... - 8 1083 | 18...... 27...... 24 ll 16 || 17...... 10. . . . . . 9 1084 || 19..... . . 28...... 25 1117 | 18...... I 11...... 10 1085 | 20...... 29...... 26 | 1:48 || 19...... 12...... 11 1086 | 21...... 30...... 27 1119 20...... 13. .... - 12 1087 | . . . . . . . . 31...... 28 #! 21. . . . . . . 14...... 13 - 22. . . . . . . 15...... w; o #; ...... #...... } }} ept. 1123 24. . . . . . 17. . . . . . 16 1088 2...... ; - - - - - - ; | 1124 25...... 18. . . . . . 17 1089 3...... I 33. . . . . . -: 1090 4. . . . . . 34...... 31 | David I. 1091 5. . . . . . 35...... I 32 i 1125 26...... 2. . . . . . 18 1092 6...... 36...... : 33 1125 27...... 3. . . . . . 19 1093 7. . . . . . 37...... 34 # #. 4. . . . . . 20 29. . . . . . 5...... 21 Polo 1129 || 30...... 6. . . . . . 22 - 1130 ! 31...... 7. . . . . . 23 1094 8. . . . . . 2...... 35 1131 || 32...... 8. . . . . . 24 1095 9. . . . . 3. . . . . . 36 1132 33. . . . . . 9. . . . . . 25 1096 || 10...... 4... . . . . 37 1133 || 34. . . . . . ; 10...... 26 1097 || 11...... 5. . . . . . 38 1134 || 35...... 11...... 27 1098 || 12...... 6...... 39 | 1135 | 36...... 12...... 28 Edgar. so 1099 || 13. ..... 2...... 40 2 Dec. 1100 | . . . . . . . . 3. . . . . . 4l 1136 2. . . . . . 13. . . . . . 29 Henry I. 1137 3. . . . . . 14. . . . . . 30 1 Aug. o: 1101 2. . . . . - 4. . . . . . . 42 1102 3. . . . . . 5. . . . . . 43 * 1103 4. . . . . . 6. . . . . . 44 1104 5. . . . . . 7... . . . 45 1138 4. . . . . . . 15...... 2

• A short usurpation of Duncan, natural son of Malcolm, is not noticed here. He was declared king at the same time with Donald, but held the throne only a few months.

« PreviousContinue »