A Chevron Or means the gold chevron across the centre of the shield.
There seems to be little effort to shield the political leanings of many journalists and comedians anymore.
Arm people with a cloak of anonymity and a shield of non-accountability, and watch the cavalcade of crazy charge.
What emerges is a series vastly different than The shield but one that deals in the darkness of everyday life just the same.
My parents wanted to shield me from my history, to “spare me.”
It was idle; a magic seems to shield a captive's leap for life.
Without amplification, you couldn't control your shield properly.
His shield rests beside him, and on it are depicted the arms of Way.
The work of Regin's hands was a shield, a great shield of iron.
But what else can we expect, now, that you have lost your knightly guard, your shield and your arms!
Old English scield, scild "shield; protector, defense," literally "board," from Proto-Germanic *skelduz (cf. Old Norse skjöldr, Old Saxon skild, Middle Dutch scilt, Dutch schild, German Schild, Gothic skildus), from *skel- "divide, split, separate," from PIE root *(s)kel- (1) "to cut" (see scale (n.1)). Perhaps the notion is of a flat piece of wood made by splitting a log. Shield volcano (1911) translates German Schildvulkan (1910). Plate tectonics sense is from 1906, translating Suess (1888).
Old English gescildan, from the root of shield (n.). Related: Shielded; shielding. Cf. German scilden.
A protective device or structure, such as a lead sheet to protect an individual from x-rays.
A police officer's badge