The submitter requested the form Caoilfhionn inghean Fhaoláin if it could be justified. Unfortunately, this is a identical in sound to the registered Caelainn inghean Fhaolain. The particle was changed to inghean Uí in order to clear this conflict.In the present submission, inghean has an additional syllable compared to ní (itself a contraction of inghean Uí). Therefore, this name is also clear under PN3C2 of SENA.
Prior precedents concerning the difference between inghean and inghean Uí reflect the now-obsolete Rules for Submission, which stated that, "Two bynames of relationship are significantly different if the natures of the relationships or the objects of the relationships are significantly different." (in this case, a daughter rather than a relative of some ancestor). Under SENA, we no longer consider the nature of the relationship when determining conflict. Instead, the addition of a syllable (Uí) is enough to clear this conflict under PN.3.C.2, Substantial Change to One Syllable. [Caoilfhionn inghean Uí Fhaoláin, April 2014, A-East]
The harp was blazoned on the LoI as having its forepillar in the shape of a harpy. Following the pattern of period heralds, as seen in the blazon of the arms of Ireland and others, we will not blazon details of the forepillars of harps, as they are considered artistic details. [Christina Butterman, LoAR of March 2009]Nothing has been presented to overturn this precedent. The carving of the harp is an artistic detail, worth no difference, and the thistles on Ann's device are clearly maintained charges, also worth no difference.
Therefore, for purposes of recreating period armorial style for erasing, the erasing should (1) have between three and eight jags; (2) have jags that are approximately one-sixth to one-third the total height of the charge being erased; and (3) have jags that are not straight but rather are wavy or curved.Alternatively, the submitter could also draw the charge clearly couped.
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