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 https://daten.digitale-sammlungen.de/~db/bsb00007174/images/index.html.
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.
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)||3||0|
|Vair (Or and gules)||1||0|
|Proper – Brown||–||4|
|Proper – Caucasian||–||6|
|Proper – Rose||–||6|
|Proper – Ford||–||1|
|Proper – Tool||–||1|
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 Division||Line Treatment||Quantity|
|Barry of 4||Plain||1|
|Per Bend Sinister||Plain||2|
|Per Chevron Inverted||Ploye||1|
|Per Chevron Throughout||Plain||5|
|Per Pale||Indented throughout||2|
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.
Compound Field Divisions
There were multiple instances of a compound field divisions.
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 – Bear||1|
|Arm – Human||4|
|Bird – Generic||3|
|Bird – Cock||2|
|Bird – Crane||2|
|Bird – Eagle||8|
|Bird – Raven||1|
|Bird – Swan||3|
|Head – Bear||1|
|Head – Boar||1|
|Head – Bull||4|
|Head – Dog||1|
|Head – Eagle||3|
|Head – Horse||3|
|Head – Human||2|
|Head – Lion||3|
|Head – Lion, Winged||1|
|Head – Serpent||1|
|Head – Stag||1|
|Head – Swan||2|
|Head – Wolf||1|
|Leg – Eagle||2|
|Paw – Bear||1|
Of the inanimate charges, the attire (11) is most common, with the wing/vol being second most with (8) occurrences.
|Horn – Musical||2|
|Horn – Ram||3|
|Label (2 tab)||1|
|Wall – Brick||1|
|Wall – Wattle||1|
|Wheel hub and spokes||1|
Of the geometric charges, the crescent (7) is most common, followed closely by the mullet (6).
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.
Of the ordinaries, the fess (53) is the most common – and given this number is it also the most common charge of all types.
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.
|Statant, Wings Displayed||1||0||0|
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.
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.
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.
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).
|Semy and Charged Peripheral||1|
|Primary Only – All types||333|
|Primary Only – Ordinary||89|
|Primary Only – Animate||120|
|Primary Only – Inanimate||76|
|Primary Only – Geometric||26|
|Primary Only – Tool/Weapon||22|
|Primary and Held Charge||4|
|Primary and Secondary||33|
|Primary and Peripheral Secondary||2|
|Primary and Overall||5|
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.
Vair, non-traditional tinctures
Rule of Tincture Violation – Color on Color
Rule of Tincture Violation – Metal on Metal
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.
Unity of Orientation Counterexample
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.
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
Lions Maintaining Batons
Peripheral Charged with a Peripheral
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 Boppart||die Rintscheit|
|Burgermaißter von Dycißow||die Ryden|
|die Adelman von Adelmanßfelden||die Sachßen|
|die Berger||die Schmyecher|
|die Borschnüz||die Schnelin|
|die Boxauwer||die Schwynckrißt|
|die Campän||die Sebner|
|die Dättenbeckh||die Sebßer|
|die Ebser||die Staynacher|
|die Echter||die Stethaimer|
|die Galer||die Stettner|
|die Gnysßen||die Thorer|
|die Grosßloch||die Tirnner|
|die Grym||die Trauner|
|die Herrn von Liechtenburg||die Trautsohn|
|die Herzogen von Sagan||die Tummayr|
|die Herzogen zu Bremoß||die Turner|
|die im Turn||die von Daxau|
|die Judmann Nachtrag||die von Liechtenstain|
|die Kamrer von Wormbs Herren von Dalberg||die Welzer|
|die Kamrer von Zail||die Wieland|
|die Kargel||die Wißbeckh|
|die Kröpfner||die Wolfkel|
|die Leytenbeckh||die Zytern|
|die Moßer||Erbtruckhsäßen von Walpurg|
|die Mürher||Förtsch von Turnau|
|die Nothafft||Freyherr von Höwen|
|die Pfäffinger||Freyherren von Gundelfingen|
|die Prawn||Freyherren von Knabenau|
|die Rautäuer||Freyherrn von Gerolzegg|
|Freyherrn von Stoffl iezt Hornstainisch||Greull von Greulsperg|
|Frumen von Liechtenstain||Harscher|
|Fuchs von Fuchsberg||Helen von Sunthain|
|Fuchs von Walbach||Herren von Hochengerolzegg|
|Fulenbach von Bobingen||Herren von Krottendorff|
|Füllen von Cammerberg||Herrn von Blauen|
|Gewolf von Tegenberg||Herrn von Königsegg|
|Grafen von Wertheimb||Herrn von Starhemberg|
|Graffen von Aichen||Herrn von Stubenberg|
|Graffen von Castell||Herter von Herteneckh|
|Graffen von Eberstain||Herzog in Bayrn|
|Graffen von Fyrneburg||Herzog von Cleve|
|Graffen von Halß||Herzog von Savoye|
|Graffen von Hanau||Herzoge von Braunschweig|
|Graffen von Hennenberg||Herzoge von Lothringen|
|Graffen von Hochenberg||Herzogen von Burgund|
|Graffen von Hochenloe||Herzogen von Tegg|
|Graffen von Lupfen||Hochschliz von Pfawenhaußen|
|Graffen von Montfort||Hoffwartt|
|Graffen von Naßaw||Kaiben|
|Graffen von Ortenberg||Kamrer von Wormbs vnd Dalberg|
|Graffen von Öttingen||Kürchberg|
|Graffen von Rheineckh||Landtgraffen zu Leuchtenberg|
|Graffen von Sulz||Lantschaden|
|Graffen von Thengen||Laun zum Hannstain|
|Graffen von Thierstain||Laun zum Haunstain|
|Graffen von Werthenberg||Liechtenstain|
|Graffen von Yßenburg||Marggräfen von Brandenburg|
|Graffen von Zolleren||Marggraffen von Baaden|
|Grater||Marggraffen von Röthelen|
|Marschalckh von Oberdorff||von Aichberg|
|Mauttner von Kazenberg||von Alch|
|Mayßer von Berg||von Alenzhai|
|Pflug von Schwarzenburg||von Arberg|
|Pfusße von Norstett||von Au|
|Schenckhen von Erbach||von Aufhaim|
|Schenckhen von Gyrn||von Aufßäsß|
|Schenckhen von Limburg||von Bach|
|Schenken von Landeckh||von Baldeckh|
|Schenkhen von Schenkhenstain||von Baldegg|
|Speth von Zwyfalden||von Barsperg|
|Stuber von Stuben||von Baustetten|
|Täntzl von Tratzberg||von Bazaw|
|Trappen von Pißain||von Berg|
|Truckhsäsßen von Bumersfelden||von Bergen|
|Truckhseß von Helffingen||von Berkach|
|Truckhseßen von Diessenhoffen||von Berlachtyngen|
|Truckhseßen von Stetten||von Bernhausen|
|Tum von Neuburg||von Bienznau|
|Vintler von Platsch||von Blanckhenfels|
|Vogt von Mätsch||von Blanckhenstain|
|vom Graben||von Blenningen|
|von Abensperg||von Blummenegg|
|von Ächenhaimb||von Bockhweil|
|von Ahaim||von Bodman|
|von Bondorff||von Enzisstorff|
|von Brandiß||von Epstain|
|von Branthoch||von Epttingen|
|von Brayßberg||von Erenzhaimb|
|von Brennberg||von Ernberg|
|von Bubenhaim||von Erßlingen|
|von Bubenhofen||von Erzingen|
|von Buchberg||von Esßendorf|
|von Burggrafen||von Eyb|
|von Busßnang||von Falckhenstain|
|von Butrath||von Felseckh|
|von Byersperg||von Felß|
|von Byggenbach||von Fenyngen|
|von Cammeraw||von Fezer|
|von Cloßen||von Fichelfingen|
|von Danckhetschweiler||von Fierßt|
|von Dörring||von Filenbach|
|von Dottenhaim||von Flachßland|
|von Ebran||von Flärßhaim|
|von Eglofstain||von Fleckhenstain|
|von Ehingen||von Fößtenberg|
|von Ehrlichhaußen||von Franckhenstain|
|von Eißenhofen||von Fraunau|
|von Elchingen||von Fraunberg zum Hag|
|von Ellerbach||von Fraunhofen|
|von Elm||von Freßach|
|von Emerkhoffen||von Freundsperg|
|von Ems||von Freyberg|
|von Enzberg||von Fridingen|
|von Enzesdorff||von Frödenberg|
|von Gall||von Haydeckh|
|von Gemmingen||von Hegy|
|von Genße||von Hellbug|
|von Gleichen||von Helmstatt|
|von Goldenberg||von Hentschochßen|
|von Gräffneckh||von Herbißhofen|
|von Grieckhaimb||von Hermstorff|
|von Griennenberg||von Hertenberg|
|von Grießingen||von Heudorff|
|von Gronbach||von Hillßen|
|von Groppenstain||von Hirßhorn|
|von Grotthuißen||von Hirsßberg|
|von Güch||von Höchenburg|
|von Guisßenberg||von Hochenegg|
|von Gültlingen||von Hochenembs|
|von Gumpenberg||von Hochenstain|
|von Gundelshaim||von Holneckh|
|von Gvimeringen||von Holzhaußen|
|von Hächßenackher||von Honburg|
|von Hähenried||von Hoppingen|
|von Haibach||von Hornberg|
|von Haimmenhouen||von Hörnlingen|
|von Haizweil||von Hornstain|
|von Halfingen||von Hyrnbach|
|von Hallweihl||von Hyrnham|
|von Hanstain||von Hyrsberg|
|von Haschberg||von Iberg|
|von Haßlang||von Irßlingen|
|von Haunnstain||von Jungingen|
|von Haußen||von Kaltental|
|von Kamerberg||von Mörsperg|
|von Kamperbach||von Muderspach|
|von Kemnät||von Münchingen|
|von Klingenberg||von Münchweil|
|von Knöringen||von Neidberg|
|von Krälschaim||von Neideckh|
|von Krottendorf||von Neuhaußen|
|von Kungsperg||von Neuneckh|
|von Lamberg||von Neunkirch|
|von Lamming||von Neydeckh|
|von Landenberg||von Niderthor|
|von Lando||von Nußberg|
|von Laneck||von Nußdorff|
|von Laubenberg||von Nuwenburg|
|von Leinstetten||von Ochsenstain|
|von Lenterschhain||von Offteringen|
|von Leonroth||von Papenhaim|
|von Leubelfing||von Pfählhain|
|von Leuberstorff||von Pfershen|
|von Liechteneckh||von Plettenberg|
|von Liechtenstain||von Popfingen|
|von Lindenfels||von Preyßing|
|von Lußtnau||von Räbiz|
|von Mächßelrain||von Rammüngen|
|von Mägenbuch||von Ramßthberg|
|von Maital||von Ramstain|
|von Malmoinster||von Randeckh|
|von Manßperg||von Rärenstäter|
|von Mezenhaußen||von Raro|
|von Mißendorff||von Rechenberg|
|von Reder||von Schünau|
|von Reichnegkch||von Schwangav|
|von Reischach||von Schwarzenburg|
|von Reisperg||von Schwarzenstain|
|von Remchingen||von Schweinbach|
|von Remßhart||von Schwendy|
|von Richenpach||von Schwenyngen|
|von Richtenberg||von Senßhaimb|
|von Riethaimb||von Seybolstorff|
|von Ringingen||von Sigkingen|
|von Rorbach||von Sparneckh|
|von Roßenberg||von Sparrneckh|
|von Rotenstain||von Spaur|
|von Rothenstain||von Spylberg|
|von Rott||von Staimheimb|
|von Röttenhan||von Stain|
|von Rumlang||von Stainhaimb|
|von Ryxingen||von Stainhan|
|von Säggendorff||von Staudach|
|von Sandizell||von Stauffen|
|von Santjohan||von Steußlingen|
|von Sazenhofen||von Stockhem|
|von Schächingen||von Stoffel|
|von Schaunburg||von Sturmfeder|
|von Schellenberg||von Sunthain|
|von Schienenstain||von Talhen|
|von Schlandersperg||von Tanberg|
|von Schönbug||von Thandorff|
|von Schönstetten||von Tierberg|
|von Schotten||von Tumberg|
|von Tüngen||von Werdnow|
|von Turn||von Weßterstetten|
|von Tyngen||von Westernach|
|von Übrichingen||von Weygarten|
|von Vdenvn||von Wildenstain|
|von Vemckhaimb||von Wilflingen|
|von Vrbach||von Windeckh|
|von Waiham||von Wintter|
|von Waldeckh||von Wissenbug|
|von Waldenfelß||von Wißkler|
|von Waldenrod||von Witingen|
|von Waldißen||von Wolckhenstain|
|von Waldow||von Wolfstain|
|von Wärenwag||von Wollmarßhaußen|
|von Warthberg||von Yßenburg|
|von Wauler||von Zabiz|
|von Weichs||von Zangberg|
|von Weiler||von Zäßingen|
|von Weineckh||von Zäunryden|
|von Weissenau||von Zenger|
|von Weisßenwolff||von Zihlenhart|
|von Welberg||von Züpplingen|
|von Welden||von Zwifalten|
|von Welsperg||Wielin von Wieneda|
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.