Oopsie! Yes, I should have added that if you will your heraldry to somebody, it actually belongs to that heir. That person can fly your banner, wear your tabard or surcote, carry your shield, and use your badge, just as if it were his/her own, because it is. It's not limited to granting future permissions. I don't have kids, so this didn't occur to me to include, but it should have. D^ On Fri, Nov 7, 2014 at 11:59 AM, Patrick Anderson <[log in to unmask]> wrote: > Just to follow up on something Dorcas said, people who have a heraldic > will normally will their name and armory to another person, not to an > office. Laurel King of Arms decided that you could will things to a limited > number of officers, namely the Kingdom Seneschal and the Kingdom Herald. (I > imagine you could will it to the Laurel Sovereign of Arms as well.) Most > people do not take advantage of this, but it is possible. > > Gabriel > ps: There was no formal ruling on this, but there was informal rulings > permitting it. > > On Fri, Nov 7, 2014, at 11:52 AM, Dorcas Whitecap wrote: > > > The third item I registered below is a Heraldic Will.If I’m not around to > decide what to do with my name and armory, Gold Falcon gets to decide.I > could register a Blanket Permission to conflict with my device, like I have > done with my name, but I don’t care to.If somebody wants to register a > device that looks like mine, after I’m dead I don’t imagine I’ll need it, > so some future Gold Falcon can grant that permission. You can will your > heraldry to anybody, not just another herald. > > > -- > Patrick Anderson > [log in to unmask] > "No matter how much you feed the wolf, > he keeps looking at the forest." --Ilse Lehiste > > -- Manage your subscription at http://listserv.unl.edu. listserv.unl.edu > lists do not accept incoming email from Yahoo.com, AOL.com or Dropbox.com > due to their DMARC policies. -- Manage your subscription at http://listserv.unl.edu. listserv.unl.edu lists do not accept incoming email from Yahoo.com, AOL.com or Dropbox.com due to their DMARC policies.