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Coat of arms of Henry VIII in St George's Chapel, Windsor (where Henry is buried with third wife Jane Seymour). Around the royal coat of arms are the coats of arms of the Knights of the Garter of his time.

'...coat of arms of Jane Seymour, third wife of Henry VIII. A woman's coat of arms were usually diamond shaped like this. The crown and Tudor roses show her royal status."

Coat of Arms of Sir Richard Neville, 5th Earl of Salisbury, KG and my 16x great-uncle, His father was Ralph Neville, (1364-24 Oct 1425 Raby Castle) 1 Earl of Westmoreland and my 16x great grandfather.

Armorial Panel with Stuart Coat of Arms, English. The arms are those of the Stuart sovereigns: James I, Charles I, Charles II, and James II. For stylistic reasons, this panel is dated between 1660 (beginning of the reign of Charles II) and 1688 (end of the reign of James II). The Metropolitan Museum of Art.

Armorial Bookplate: Coat of arms of the Dukes of Beaufort. The dukes of Beaufort are descendants in the male line from the House of Plantagenet through John of Gaunt and Edward III. Beaufort Castle was a possession of John of Gaunt, and the surname Beaufort was given to Gaunt's four legitimized children by his mistress and third wife, Katherine Swynford.

Coat of arms of Sir Henry Percy, 4th Earl of Northumberland

family tree of Mary Queen of Scots. Why does this remind me of Harry Potter?

The Royal Arms of Scotland, Sovereign's stall in the Thistle Chapel of St Giles' Cathedral, Edinburgh. The motto, in Scots, appears above the crest, in the tradition of Scottish heraldry, and is an abbreviated form of the full motto: God Me Defend.

The House of Plantagenet is the name given in England's historical narrative for the 14 Kings that ruled for the 331 years from 1154 until 1485.

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