Someone has added a small saltire to one of the wreaths, paying tribute to a shared history that was forged in battle.
“One extra saltire among a sea of flags seems like a fair way to celebrate,” he said.
The Chancellor: Gules, a saltire argent between four crosslets or.
The Chancellor of France bore two maces in saltire behind his shield.
The end of this desk displays a shield charged with two keys in saltire, for the see of York.
The General of the Galleys: Two anchors in saltire behind the arms.
The first night at Cottingdean Lord saltire had his writing-desk unpacked, and took therefrom a rusty key.
The Precentor: Argent, on a saltire azure a fleur-de-lis or.
Very shortly after this, good Lord saltire had to retire for a time into the upper chambers; he had a severe attack of gout.
The arms attributed to him, and emblazoned on the banner bearing his name, are azure, a saltire argent.
c.1400, an ordinary that resembles a St. Andrew's Cross on a shield or flag, consisting of a bend dexter and a bend sinister crossing each other, from Middle French saultoir, literally "stirrup," from Medieval Latin saltatorium, properly neuter of Latin saltatorius "pertaining to leaping," from salire "to leap" (see salient (adj.)). The connection between a stirrup and the diagonal cross is perhaps the two deltoid shapes that comprise the cross.