But they appeared in a newsletter that blazoned his name across every issue, so it scarcely matters who wrote them.
Triumphal arches greeted him in the streets, in which were blazoned the victories he had won.
The physician should have blazoned before him, If you can do no good, do no harm.
The typical London merchant is Dick Whittington, whose history was blazoned in the cheap books for all to read.
Also blazoned as a sagittary, and supposed to have been a badge of King Stephen.
The altars were decorated, the candles lighted, the arms of St. Peter blazoned conspicuously on the roof.
His name was blazoned for eternity on the roster of the Russian Great.
blazoned in her piety, when feeding her young with her own blood.
Some shields were blazoned with gold, some were carved, and some were blank.
A Lion in this attitude, of this tincture, and on a field gules, may be blazoned as a Lion of England.
"coat of arms," late 13c., from Old French blason (12c.) "a shield, blazon," also "collar bone;" common Romanic (cf. Spanish blason, Italian blasone, Portuguese brasao, Provençal blezo, the first two said to be French loan-words); of uncertain origin. OED doubts, on grounds of sense, the connection proposed by 19c. French etymologists to Germanic words related to English blaze (n.1).