Pringle Arms on Bookplates and on China
Pringle Coats of Arms on Bookplates and on China
Coffee Pot with the Pringle of Stitchill Coat of Arms on it:
A dish with the Pringle of Stitchill (impaled with Macleod of Macleod) Coat of Arms on it:
Sir Walter Pringle of Lochton, Lord Newhall:
These arms claimed by an unknown Andrew Pringle are illegal. They are stolen from the Pringle Baronets of Stichill. The true undifferenced arms of the Pringles of Stichill have a knights/baronets helmet which faces the front, unlike these which have a gentleman’s helmet. There is no such thing as a ‘family coat of arms’ and any relative of the incumbent Baronet would need to have a mark of difference on the arms. Also in Scotland the scroll and motto are placed above the arms and not below, in the English style, as are seen here.
Bowl with the Crest of the Pringles of Clifton and Haining:
The Crest and Motto of the Pringles of Clifton on a gold fob.
Bookplates of the Pringles of Whytbank:
The Bookplate of John Julius Pringle of Charleston, SC, USA:
The Bookplate of W. Alston Pringle of Charleston, SC, USA:
The Arms assumed by William Pringle of the Scottish Masonic Knights Templars, which appear to be the Arms of Pringle of Whytbank with the addition of two blue towers and two blue fleur-de-lis.
From: Sketch of the history of the Knights Templars (1840), by the Chevalier James Burnes K.H.
From the Records of the Pringles, page 309 – Fife
In 1698 Robert Pringle (son of James Pringle, surgeon-apothecary) gave a siver medal to the winner of the University’s (of St Andrew’s, College of St Leonards), silver arrow, engraved with his arms, azure 3 escallops on a shield, and below, the legend “Robert Pringle, cuprensis,” and on the reverse, with the figure of an archer shooting and the legend “Vincenti dabitur,” and the date 1698.