Regional Style Analysis: Holy Roman Empire (1450-1600)

This Regional Style Analysis is part of a series of articles exploring the heraldic patterns, differences, and combinations unique to a region within the framework encompassed by the governing documents of the SCA. This series is intended to aid herald-hobbyists in creating more authentic armory for a given region in a given time frame.

Source – Scheibler Armorial

The Scheibler Armorial consists of 624 painted achievements, compiled in two separate sections, assembled in a leather bound book. The pages are pressed paper, measuring 25.47×17.81cm, and contain a single achievement per page. Each page is printed on both sides and consists of an escutcheon, helm, torse, mantling, and crest. Names are provided for the armorial bearer, but blazons are omitted.

The first section covers armory recorded between 1450 and 1480, with the second section covering armory recorded during the late 1500s and into the 1600s. Regionally, this collection predominately includes armory from the southern areas of the Holy Roman Empire: Bavaria, Swabia, Alsace, Franconia, Rhineland, Low Countries, Saxony, Meissen, Silesia, Austria, Styria, Tyrol, Turgovia, Raetia Curiensis, Hegau, Lake Constance, Swiss, Breisgau, Allgäu, Westphalia, Walgau, Moravia, and Bohemia. 

This armorial has been cataloged under BSB cod. icon. 312 c. and can be digitally accessed at

Analysis Method

The author went through the armorial page by page and entered the information for each set of armory in a Microsoft Excel Spreadsheet. Each possible attribute of armory was then classified and coded to a set SCA standard, and included: Armorial, page number, recipient’s name, blazon, field division, line treatment, field color 1 (2,3,etc), blazon pattern, primary/secondary/tertiary/overall charge classification, charge type, number, color, line of division, and so forth. After each set of armory was thusly coded, the author noted any oddities from the SCA standards, and a series of pivot tables was used to mine out the remaining patterns, which are herein presented. The blazons used for this analysis are the author’s creation, based on the standard SCA heraldic practices. 

Within the examples provided, there are 18 marshalled arms. For the sake of analysis, the quarterings were separated and counted as unique arms. The entry containing the marshalled arms of Burgundy have been omitted entirely due to their complexity (quarterings, sub-quarterings, and an overall escutcheon) and the lack of any variances that would otherwise add to the analysis.

Analysis Summary

Tinctures present: Argent, Azure, Gules, Or, Sable, Vert, and two variants of Vair.

Divisions present: Single tincture, Barry (of 4, of 6+), Bendy, Bendy Lozengy, Checky, Gyronny, Lozengy, Paly, Per Bend, Per Bend Sinister, Per Chevron, Per Chevron Inverted, Per Chevron Throughout, Per Fess, Per Pale, Per Saltire, and Quarterly.

Line treatments present: Plain, Indented, Indented throughout, Embattled, Ploye, Raguly, Stepped, Urdy, Wavy/Nebuly. Please see Expanded Analysis for division and treatment combinations.

Charge groups present: Primary, Secondary, Tertiary, and Overall charge groups.

Arrangements present: Field Only, Peripheral Only, Semy and Charged Peripheral, Primary Only, Charged Primary, Co-Primary, Primary and held charge, Primary and secondary, Primary and peripheral secondary, Primary and Overall.

Charges present (151): Anchor, Annulet, Arm – Bear, Arm – Human, Arrow, Attire, Axe Head, Back Basket, Baton, Bear, Bearded Axe, Bearded Axe Head, Base, Beaver, Bend, Bend Sinister, Billet, Bird, Bird – Cock, Bird – Crane, Bird – Eagle, Bird – Raven, Bird – Swan, Boar, Branch, Brand, Buckle, Bull, Canton/Quarter, Card Pique, Castle/Tower, Cat, Catamount, Cauldron, Chief, Chess Rook, Chevron, Club, Cockatrice, Covered Chalice, Crescent, Cross, Crown, Delf, Demi-Badgerhound, Demi-Boar, Demi-Bull, Demi-Cock, Demi-Eagle, Demi-Goat, Demi-Ram, Demi-Unicorn, Doe, Donkey, Eagle headed wing, Escallop, Escutcheon, Fer-a-Loup, Fess, Fiddle, Flask, Fleur-de-Lys, Fox, Gaming Die, Glove, Goat, Gonfannon, Greyhound, Hand Scythe, Harp, Harpoon, Hat, Head – Bear, Head – Boar, Head – Bull, Head – Dog, Head – Eagle, Head – Horse, Head – Human, Head – Lion, Head – Lion, Winged, Head – Serpent, Head – Stag, Head – Swan, Head – Wolf, Horn – Hunting, Horn – Musical, Horn – Ram, Horse, Horseshoe, Human, Key, Label (2, 3, 4, 5 points), Leg – Eagle, Leopard, Linden Leaf, Linden Vine, Lion, Lozenge, Mace, Massacre, Mirror, Mount/Trimount, Mullet, Ox Yoke, Pale, Pheon/Arrowhead, Pile, Paw – Bear, Pouring Pot, Punner, Ram, Ring, Rose, Rose Branch, Rosebush, Roundel, Saltire, Scepter, Scythe, Seeblatter, Shears, Shearing Blade, Smith’s Tongs, Stag, Steps, Sword, Trefoil, Trident Head, Unicorn, Wall – Brick, Wall – Wattle, Wheel, Wheel hub and spokes, Window (Open), Wing/Vol, Wolf, Yoke.

Postures present: Rampant, Rampant Guardant, Passant, Passant Guardant Salient, Salient Guardant, Glissant, Statant, Statant Wings Displayed, Clymant, Displayed, Rising, Sejant, Trippant, Volant.

Oddities present: vair of non-traditional tinctures, animate charges oriented fesswise, rampant and passant postures in the same charge group, fesswise and palewise addorsed in the same charge group, a peripheral charge charged with another peripheral charge, azure field charged with single gules primary charge, azure field with gules peripheral ordinary, argent field with charged argent ordinary*, and argent field with 3 Or primary charges.

Expanded Data and Analysis


Six of the standard seven tinctures are present in this armorial, omitting only purpure. Only one fur is present, and no other field treatments are present. There are 18 examples of proper coloring, with the majority being present for Roses (6) and Humans/parts (6).

The most common tincture used on the field is argent (142) followed by gules (129) and Or (86). The most common tincture used for charges is argent (141), followed by gules (80) and sable (69). There are (7) instances of counterchanging with (4) instances of counterchanged charges.

Vair (azure and argent)30
Vair (Or and gules)10
Proper – Brown4
Proper – Caucasian6
Proper – Rose6
Proper – Ford1
Proper – Tool1
Tincture prevalence by type

The Field

Field Divisions

There is a wide variety of field divisions present in this armorial, including several examples of complex line treatments. Below is a breakdown of each, including line treatments per field division. The most common by a huge margin was a Single Tincture field (366) followed by Per Fess (37), and Per Pale (25).

Line DivisionLine TreatmentQuantity
Single tincture366
Barry of 4Plain1
Bendy LozengyPlain2
Per BendPlain6
Per BendIndented2
Per BendRaguly1
Per BendWavy/Nebuly4
Per Bend SinisterPlain2
Per ChevronPlain3
Per ChevronPloye1
Per ChevronStepped1
Per Chevron InvertedPloye1
Per Chevron ThroughoutPlain5
Per FessPlain37
Per FessEmbattled2
Per FessIndented5
Per PalePlain19
Per PaleIndented2
Per PaleIndented throughout2
Per PaleUrdy2
Per SaltirePlain1
Field Divisions and Line Treatments by Type

There were a few examples of single tincture, non-charged fields. All but one were part of marshalled arms. The single instance that was not part of marshalled armory had the blazon of “Vair”. 

The most interesting find was the Gyronny Rayonny field division. As one would expect it is Field Only and consists of two high contrast tinctures: one color and one metal. The rayonny line treatment is subtle, but this is the only example of said treatment. If it were plain line, one would expect it to follow in the same pattern as other plain line examples provided in the armorial with very distinct edges.

von Murderspach (207): Gyronny rayonny gules and argent.

Compound Field Divisions

There were multiple instances of a compound field divisions.

von Enzisstorff (469): Per pale Or and Per pale sable and argent.
vom Graben (433): Per pale gules and barry argent and azure. 
This one could be marshalled armory.
von Hellbug (86): Per pale argent and barry argent and gules, three roses proper. This has a forced move for the charges, and could be marshalled armory.
von Fezer (205): Per pale gules and bendy Or and sable, to dexter a unicorn rampant argent. Given the Unicorn’s placement solely on the gules field, this is most likely marshalled arms.
von Berg (124): Per pale gules and fusilly Or and azure. This could be considered lozengy, but given subsequent examples, these are narrower and longer.
von Laneck (415): Per pale lozengy argent and gules and azure, a lion Or. Given the placement or the lion solely on the azure field, this is most likely marshalled arms.
von Waiham (358): Per fess lozengy Or and gules and azure. This one could likewise be interpreted as Per fess Or and azure, in chief three lozenges gules. Or: Azure, on a chief Or, three lozenges gules. This one is very ambiguous without further corroboration.
von Schienenstain (89): Per fess checky gules and argent and gules.
von Lenterschhain (333): Per bend checky argent and gules and sable.
von Haizweil (117): Per fess per pale argent and azure and Or. This division can also be found in (123), (158), (263), and (318) using combinations of argent, azure, gules, and sable. For these, the bottom is azure or sable.
von Roßenberg (235): Per fess paly gules and argent and paly argent and gules.
von Äplperg (93): Per chevron throughout per pale azure and gules and argent.


Primary Charges – Type

There is a very wide variety of primary charges that show up in this armorial with the vast majority being animate (141), followed fairly closely by ordinaries (122) and field only (98). The armory found within use a combination of 140 unique primary charges.

Of the animate charges, the lion (31) is the most common. It is interesting to note the relatively high prevalence of demi-animals (12) or animal heads (24).

Arm – Bear1
Arm – Human4
Bird – Generic3
Bird – Cock2
Bird – Crane2
Bird – Eagle8
Bird – Raven1
Bird – Swan3
Eagle-headed Wing1
Head – Bear1
Head – Boar1
Head – Bull4
Head – Dog1
Head – Eagle3
Head – Horse3
Head – Human 2
Head – Lion3
Head – Lion, Winged1
Head – Serpent1
Head – Stag1
Head – Swan2
Head – Wolf1
Leg – Eagle2
Paw – Bear1
Frequency of Charges – Animate

Of the inanimate charges, the attire (11) is most common, with the wing/vol being second most with (8) occurrences.

Chess Rook1
Covered Chalice1
Die (gaming)1
Horn – Musical2
Horn – Ram3
Hunting Horn2
Label (2 tab)1
Linden Leaf2
Linden Vine1
Wall – Brick1
Wall – Wattle1
Wheel hub and spokes1
Window (open)1
Frequency of Charges – Inanimate

Of the geometric charges, the crescent (7) is most common, followed closely by the mullet (6).

Card Pique1
Frequency of Charges – Geometric

Tools and weapons make up the smallest proportion of the charges represented herein – there are only (22) in this category, and only (1) sword. Of the tools/weapons category, the axe-head (2), shears (2) or cauldron (2) were the most prevalent. Most charges in this category only appeared once.

Back Basket1
Bearded Axe1
Bearded Axe-head1
Hand Scythe1
Ox Yoke1
Pouring Pot1
Shearing Blade1
Smith’s Tongs1
Trident Head1
Frequency of Charges – Tool/Weapon

Of the ordinaries, the fess (53) is the most common – and given this number is it also the most common charge of all types.

Bend Sinister1
Frequency of Charges – Ordinaries
Primary Charges – Number and Arrangements

In the Primary Charge Group, a single charge is most common, with a handful of occasions with two or three repeating charges. In this armorial there are no examples of (4) instances of a charge in the Primary Charge Group.

Ordinaries are found fairly often in diminutive arrangements: the fess, bend, chevron, pale and pile have arrangements of (2) or (3). There are no examples of more than (3).

Geometric charges are almost invariably found in arrangements of (1) or (3). There is one example of an arrangement of (2) and one of an arrangement of (5). The majority of the (3) arrangements were found to be [2,1] with eight occurrences. These could also be found as a single instance of each in pall, in fess, or conjoined in bend.

Tools/Weapons are found spread fairly evenly in arrangements of (1), (2), or (3), and have one example of an arrangement of (5). Arrangements of (2) are exclusively long skinny charges arranged in fess. Arrangements of (3) are mostly arranged in pale, but can also be found in [2,1] or in fess. The single arrangement of (5) was arranged in saltire. 

Animate charges were almost exclusively in arrangements of (1). With the exception of the eagle and the lion, the only charges found in arrangements of (2) or more were body parts, and these were either in saltire, in fess or in pale. The eagle was found in one instance to be arranged [2,1]. The lion, when in arrangements of more than (1), was invariably in pale. There are (2) examples of an eagle displayed fesswise. Several heads or demi-animals were issuant from base.

Inanimate charges had the most diversity in charge arrangements and number. These were found in fairly even examples with (1), (2), and (3) instances of a charge in the same charge group. There was one example of (5), one of (6), and one example of a semy as a “primary” charge (being the only one on the field). With (2) charges, seven examples were arranged in Saltire, three in fess, and one in pile. With (3) charges, five examples were found in pale and five in [2,1], four in bend, and one in chevron. With (5) charges, they were arranged in annulo. The (6) example was arranged [3,3]. Three charges were issuant from base: the card pique, the wattle-wall, and the trimount.

Secondary Charges – Number and Arrangements

Secondary charges were not as prevalent as Primary charges. There were 37 examples of arms with secondary charges. The most common were inanimate (16) followed by ordinaries (10), and geometric (5).

The only charges added to the list of charges compiled in the Primary charge group are the Chief, Base, and Canton/Quarter.

Of the animate charges, only three carried over to the secondary charge groups – the lion (2) the demi-eagle (1), and the bird (1).

Of the inanimate charges, the most common was the mount, which had (12) instances if you combine the different variants: single, double, and triple hill versions. Other charges that carried over were the crown (1), the horseshoe (1), the ring (1), and the label (1).

The geometric charges found in the secondary charge group were mostly semys: billets (1) and lozenges (1); there was also (1) instance of a single mullet.

For Ordinaries, the most common charge was the chief (5), with two instances of the remaining charges: the canton/quarter, the base, and the bend, and one example of the fess.

Usually you would assume the Bend or Fess to be in the primary charge group. In this armorial there were two examples of an animate charge (ex. Lion) maintaining, or holding, ordinary diminutives (specifically bendlets). As held charges they are listed as secondary charges. More on this is included in the Oddities section below. There was also one example of a fess cotised. The cotising is listed here and classified as a secondary charge.

No examples included instances of tools or weapons as secondary charges.

Tertiary Charges – Number and Arrangements

There are (20) instances of Tertiary charges in this armorial. All but (1) are related to the Primary Charge Group. Of those, (15) are fully placed upon the Primary charge and (4) are held charges of insubstantial size to count as sustained. Several charges not found in the Primary or Secondary Charge Groups can be added to the list of charges: the beaver, the delf, the roundel, the arrow, branch of 3 roses, the mace, and the seeblatter.

For animate charges, none of the charges were more prevalent, each with (1) instance: the beaver, the bird, and the serpent. All three examples were found wholly on the Primary charge.

For inanimate charges, the most common was a branch of roses/flowers with (2) instances. These were held by a primary charge. All other charges were found in (1) instance: the arrow, the covered chalice, the hat, the rose, and the seeblatter. All but the chalice, which was a held charge by the primary charge group charge, were found wholly on the primary charge.

For geometric charges, the most common was the roundel (2). All others bore equal prevalence by appearing only once: the crescent, the cross couped, the delf, the mullet, and the saltire couped. All examples in this category were found wholly on the Primary charge.

There is one example of a tool/weapon as a held/maintained charge, the mace, and it is the only example in this category as a tertiary charge. 

There are two examples of an ordinary as a tertiary charge: a label and a fess. The former can be found in the oddities section below, and based on the depiction of the latter, it looks like a bar on a fess; however, this could be interpreted as a fess fimbriated. 

Overall Charges – Number and Arrangements

For overall charges, there were only (5) instances. Of these, only two charge categories are present: Inanimate and Ordinary.

The most prevalent Overall charge was the Fess (2). Of its (2) appearances, (1) contained two bars as the Overall Charge Group. The Saltire, the Baton, and the Escarbuncle each appeared once.

Postures and Modifications

For animate charges, the most prevalent posture present is Rampant. This is expected as the most prevalent animate charge is a lion – which has a default posture of Rampant. The second most common was Displayed, which again makes sense as the second most common animate charge was an eagle. Both of these are considered the default SCA postures for each respective charge.

PosturePrimarySecondary Tertiary
Passant Guardant1000
Passant Regardant100
Rampant Guardant200
Salient Guardant100
Statant, Wings Displayed100
Posture Frequency per Charge Type
Primary Charges

Of the (24) examples of animate heads, there were (3) examples of erased. One was a lion, one was a winged lion, and one was a swan. For both lions, the “erased” dags were rayonny, about 1/6 the height of the overall charge, and numbered about (7). For the swan, which was counterchanged over the fess line, the dags were rayonny, about 1/2 the overall charge height, and numbered (3). All others were couped or couped close. The couping was either a straight line, slightly embowed (mostly on furred beasts), or double enarched (mostly on cloven footed beasts). One example, a swan, was issuant from/terminated in a Crown. One bull’s head cabossed had its tongue hanging out.

Secondary Charges

Given that there were only (4) animate secondary charges, it is unsurprising that there is a small representation of postures in this charge group. Of those that appear, all were equally scarce with a single appearance each: Passant, Rampant, Close, and Displayed.

Tertiary Charges

There were only (2) animate tertiary charges. The only postures that appeared in this charge group were Glissant (snake) and Volant (swans). Both sets are on bend, and both follow the orientation of the bend.

Charge Groups

The most common charge group found in this armorial was a single Primary Animate charge with (120) instances followed by Field only (98), and single Primary Ordinary charge (89).

Charge GroupFrequency
Field Only98
Peripheral Only2
Semy and Charged Peripheral1
Primary Only – All types333
Primary Only – Ordinary89
Primary Only – Animate120
Primary Only – Inanimate76
Primary Only – Geometric26
Primary Only – Tool/Weapon22
Charged Primary16
Primary and Held Charge4
Primary and Secondary33
Primary and Peripheral Secondary2
Primary and Overall5

Of the examples provided, there is one example of co-primary charges and it mixes a demi animate charge with three inanimate charges. This armory is part of a marshalled set, and could use some additional research to see if this may have been a pattern of further marshalling in this region.

Alternatively, given the region and time period, this could also be a misinterpreted chief of allegiance to the Holy Roman Empire that was then misrepresented in the emblazon as a per fess field division.

Grafen von Wertheimb (2): Per fess Or and azure, a demi eagle issuant from the line of division sable and three roses (2,1) argent.


Vair, non-traditional tinctures
Graffen von Ottingen (31): Vairy Or and gules, an escutcheon azure and overall a saltire argent.
Rule of Tincture Violation – Color on Color
Freyherren von Knabenau (29 and 174): Gules, a bend azure between two lions passant Or. 
von Liechteneckh (60): Azure, a bend Or and a chief gules.
von Au (432): Per fess azure and Or, in chief a lion passant guardant gules.
die Grym (338): Azure, issuant from base a Caucasian man proper vested, his head winged of bats wings gules.
Rule of Tincture Violation – Metal on Metal
die Echter (510): Argent, on a bend argent three annulets azure. 

As a note, this one looks like the “bend” could be construction lines to draw the annulets in the right orientation, but as the diapering pattern is different in the bend area, this could also be an unfinished field, or an argent bend.

die Tummayr (367): Per fess argent and gules, in chief three mullets in fess Or.
Unity of Orientation Counterexample
von Wolfstain (162): Argent, a lion passant and a lion rampant in pale gules. 

This example could be considered filling the space. There are some outside examples of this armory being blazoned as “in pale two lions salient” (Siebmacher 1605 – but could be different arms, the field in this source is Or). Given the placement of the left arm of the upper lion, it could possibly be salient. Taking a look at entries from this same armorial which have two passant guardant lions (56: Schenken von Landeckh, 46: Graffen von Hochenloe, 106: von Malmoinster), this artist was capable of filling the space with the two of the same posture. It bears further research.

von Berkach (450): Gules, a scythe fesswise and two palewise addorsed, all argent handled Or. 

This could possibly be blazoned as “three scythes proper in pall inverted, spines to center”, or some similar blazon. It would match a similar set of arms found in this same arrangement with Crescents (389 von Buchberg: Azure three crescents in pall horns outward Or).

Animate Charges Fesswise
von Epttingen (266) Or an Eagle displayed fesswise sable
von Reder (383) Gules an Eagle displayed fesswise argent
Lions Maintaining Batons
von Neuhaußen (111): Argent, a lion rampant gules maintaining a baton bendwise vert.
von Fridingen (82): Azure, a lion Or rampant maintaining a bendlet argent.
Peripheral Charged with a Peripheral
Kamrer von Wormbs vnd Dalberg (377): Azure, semy-de-lys argent and on a chief indented Or a label (of 4 points) sable.


For armory following the regional style of the southern Holy Roman Empire from 1400 to 1600, one would most likely expect to see an argent, Or, or gules field with a sable, gules, or argent charge. For the field it would most likely be a single tincture, or if divided, split per fess or per pale consisting of a color and a metal, and without any line treatments. If charged, one would expect to see a Lion (rampant), Eagle (displayed), or a Fess or Bend. There are several oddities, but these account for less than 3% of the provided armory.


Below is a listing of the names contained within this armorial. There are 470 unique entries.

Baie von Boppartdie Rintscheit
Burgermaißter von Dycißowdie Ryden
die Adelman von Adelmanßfeldendie Sachßen
die Bergerdie Schmyecher
die Borschnüzdie Schnelin
die Boxauwerdie Schwynckrißt
die Campändie Sebner
die Dättenbeckhdie Sebßer
die Ebserdie Staynacher
die Echterdie Stethaimer
die Galerdie Stettner
die Gnysßendie Thorer
die Grosßlochdie Tirnner
die Grymdie Trauner
die Herrn von Liechtenburgdie Trautsohn
die Herzogen von Sagandie Tummayr
die Herzogen zu Bremoßdie Turner
die im Turndie von Daxau
die Judmann Nachtragdie von Liechtenstain
die Kamrer von Wormbs Herren von Dalbergdie Welzer
die Kamrer von Zaildie Wieland
die Kargeldie Wißbeckh
die Kröpfnerdie Wolfkel
die Leytenbeckhdie Zytern
die MoßerErbtruckhsäßen von Walpurg
die MürherFörtsch von Turnau
die NothafftFreyherr von Höwen
die PfäffingerFreyherren von Gundelfingen
die PrawnFreyherren von Knabenau
die RautäuerFreyherrn von Gerolzegg
Freyherrn von Stoffl iezt HornstainischGreull von Greulsperg
Frumen von LiechtenstainHarscher
Fuchs von FuchsbergHelen von Sunthain
Fuchs von WalbachHerren von Hochengerolzegg
Fulenbach von BobingenHerren von Krottendorff
Füllen von CammerbergHerrn von Blauen
Gewolf von TegenbergHerrn von Königsegg
Grafen von WertheimbHerrn von Starhemberg
Graffen von AichenHerrn von Stubenberg
Graffen von CastellHerter von Herteneckh
Graffen von EberstainHerzog in Bayrn
Graffen von FyrneburgHerzog von Cleve
Graffen von HalßHerzog von Savoye
Graffen von HanauHerzoge von Braunschweig
Graffen von HennenbergHerzoge von Lothringen
Graffen von HochenbergHerzogen von Burgund
Graffen von HochenloeHerzogen von Tegg
Graffen von LupfenHochschliz von Pfawenhaußen
Graffen von MontfortHoffwartt
Graffen von NaßawKaiben
Graffen von OrtenbergKamrer von Wormbs vnd Dalberg
Graffen von ÖttingenKürchberg
Graffen von RheineckhLandtgraffen zu Leuchtenberg
Graffen von SulzLantschaden
Graffen von ThengenLaun zum Hannstain
Graffen von ThierstainLaun zum Haunstain
Graffen von WerthenbergLiechtenstain
Graffen von YßenburgMarggräfen von Brandenburg
Graffen von ZollerenMarggraffen von Baaden
GraterMarggraffen von Röthelen
Marschalckh von Oberdorffvon Aichberg
Mauttner von Kazenbergvon Alch
Mayßer von Bergvon Alenzhai
Nauthaftvon Ampringen
Öptingenvon Annenberg
Österreichvon Äplperg
Pflug von Schwarzenburgvon Arberg
Pfusße von Norstettvon Au
Schenckhen von Erbachvon Aufhaim
Schenckhen von Gyrnvon Aufßäsß
Schenckhen von Limburgvon Bach
Schenken von Landeckhvon Baldeckh
Schenkhen von Schenkhenstainvon Baldegg
Schillingvon Balghaim
Schönsteinvon Bamer
Speth von Zwyfaldenvon Barsperg
Stuber von Stubenvon Baustetten
Täntzl von Tratzbergvon Bazaw
Trappen von Pißainvon Berg
Truckhsäsßen von Bumersfeldenvon Bergen
Truckhseß von Helffingenvon Berkach
Truckhseßen von Diessenhoffenvon Berlachtyngen
Truckhseßen von Stettenvon Bernhausen
Tum von Neuburgvon Bienznau
Vintler von Platschvon Blanckhenfels
Vogt von Mätschvon Blanckhenstain
vom Grabenvon Blenningen
von Abenspergvon Blummenegg
von Ächenhaimbvon Bockhweil
von Ahaimvon Bodman
von Bondorffvon Enzisstorff
von Brandißvon Epstain
von Branthochvon Epttingen
von Brayßbergvon Erenzhaimb
von Brennbergvon Ernberg
von Bubenhaimvon Erßlingen
von Bubenhofenvon Erzingen
von Buchbergvon Esßendorf
von Burggrafenvon Eyb
von Busßnangvon Falckhenstain
von Butrathvon Felseckh
von Byerspergvon Felß
von Byggenbachvon Fenyngen
von Cammerawvon Fezer
von Cloßenvon Fichelfingen
von Danckhetschweilervon Fierßt
von Dörringvon Filenbach
von Dottenhaimvon Flachßland
von Ebranvon Flärßhaim
von Eglofstainvon Fleckhenstain
von Ehingenvon Fößtenberg
von Ehrlichhaußenvon Franckhenstain
von Eißenhofenvon Fraunau
von Elchingenvon Fraunberg zum Hag
von Ellerbachvon Fraunhofen
von Elmvon Freßach
von Emerkhoffenvon Freundsperg
von Emsvon Freyberg
von Enzbergvon Fridingen
von Enzesdorffvon Frödenberg
von Gallvon Haydeckh
von Gemmingenvon Hegy
von Genßevon Hellbug
von Gleichenvon Helmstatt
von Goldenbergvon Hentschochßen
von Gräffneckhvon Herbißhofen
von Grieckhaimbvon Hermstorff
von Griennenbergvon Hertenberg
von Grießingenvon Heudorff
von Gronbachvon Hillßen
von Groppenstainvon Hirßhorn
von Grotthuißenvon Hirsßberg
von Güchvon Höchenburg
von Guisßenbergvon Hochenegg
von Gültlingenvon Hochenembs
von Gumpenbergvon Hochenstain
von Gundelshaimvon Holneckh
von Gvimeringenvon Holzhaußen
von Hächßenackhervon Honburg
von Hähenriedvon Hoppingen
von Haibachvon Hornberg
von Haimmenhouenvon Hörnlingen
von Haizweilvon Hornstain
von Halfingenvon Hyrnbach
von Hallweihlvon Hyrnham
von Hanstainvon Hyrsberg
von Haschbergvon Iberg
von Haßlangvon Irßlingen
von Haunnstainvon Jungingen
von Haußenvon Kaltental
von Kamerbergvon Mörsperg
von Kamperbachvon Muderspach
von Kemnätvon Münchingen
von Klingenbergvon Münchweil
von Knöringenvon Neidberg
von Krälschaimvon Neideckh
von Krottendorfvon Neuhaußen
von Kungspergvon Neuneckh
von Lambergvon Neunkirch
von Lammingvon Neydeckh
von Landenbergvon Niderthor
von Landovon Nußberg
von Laneckvon Nußdorff
von Laubenbergvon Nuwenburg
von Leinstettenvon Ochsenstain
von Lenterschhainvon Offteringen
von Leonrothvon Papenhaim
von Leubelfingvon Pfählhain
von Leuberstorffvon Pfershen
von Liechteneckhvon Plettenberg
von Liechtenstainvon Popfingen
von Lindenfelsvon Preyßing
von Lußtnauvon Räbiz
von Mächßelrainvon Rammüngen
von Mägenbuchvon Ramßthberg
von Maitalvon Ramstain
von Malmoinstervon Randeckh
von Manßpergvon Rärenstäter
von Mezenhaußenvon Raro
von Mißendorffvon Rechenberg
von Redervon Schünau
von Reichnegkchvon Schwangav
von Reischachvon Schwarzenburg
von Reispergvon Schwarzenstain
von Remchingenvon Schweinbach
von Remßhartvon Schwendy
von Richenpachvon Schwenyngen
von Richtenbergvon Senßhaimb
von Riethaimbvon Seybolstorff
von Ringingenvon Sigkingen
von Rorbachvon Sparneckh
von Roßenbergvon Sparrneckh
von Rotenstainvon Spaur
von Rothenstainvon Spylberg
von Rottvon Staimheimb
von Röttenhanvon Stain
von Rumlangvon Stainhaimb
von Ryxingenvon Stainhan
von Säggendorffvon Staudach
von Sandizellvon Stauffen
von Santjohanvon Steußlingen
von Sazenhofenvon Stockhem
von Schächingenvon Stoffel
von Schaunburgvon Sturmfeder
von Schellenbergvon Sunthain
von Schienenstainvon Talhen
von Schlanderspergvon Tanberg
von Schönbugvon Thandorff
von Schönstettenvon Tierberg
von Schottenvon Tumberg
von Tüngenvon Werdnow
von Turnvon Weßterstetten
von Tyngenvon Westernach
von Übrichingenvon Weygarten
von Vdenvnvon Wildenstain
von Vemckhaimbvon Wilflingen
von Vrbachvon Windeckh
von Waihamvon Wintter
von Waldeckhvon Wissenbug
von Waldenfelßvon Wißkler
von Waldenrodvon Witingen
von Waldißenvon Wolckhenstain
von Waldowvon Wolfstain
von Wärenwagvon Wollmarßhaußen
von Warthbergvon Yßenburg
von Waulervon Zabiz
von Weichsvon Zangberg
von Weilervon Zäßingen
von Weineckhvon Zäunryden
von Weissenauvon Zenger
von Weisßenwolffvon Zihlenhart
von Welbergvon Züpplingen
von Weldenvon Zwifalten
von WelspergWielin von Wieneda
von WelwardtZobinger

First published April 2021, by Barwnes Ariana verch Gwenllian

© 2021 Stephanie Rendt-Scott. All rights reserved. Limited publication rights may be granted upon written request to the author.