Not only enamelling of armorial bearings upon plate was in use as early as the beginning of the thirteenth century, but they were intagliated or engraven likewise upon different pieces.

-From Inquiries into the Origin and Process of the Science of Heraldry in England by James Dallaway, p124


Arms of Ladislaus II

King of Poland and Grand Duke of Lithuania (1351-1434)

Blazon: Per quarterly I and IV gules an eagle displayed argent, armed and crowned or (Poland); II and III, gules a knight upon a horse salient, bearing in his dexter arm a sword fesswise argent and on his sinister an escutcheon azure a cross patriarchal or (Lithuania)


Arms of Lionel of Antwerp


Duke of Clarence (1338-1368)

Blazon: Per quarterly I and IV azure seme des lis or (France ancien) and gules three lions passant guardant or, armed and langued azure (England); overall a label of three points argent, each charged with a canton gules


Arms of Kenzingen, Germany


Blazon: Per fess azure a dexter wing argent and per pale gules a fess of the second and of the last, two fish hauriant addorsed of the first


Arms of Karnten, Austria


Blazon: Per pale or three lioncels passant sable (Duchy of Carinthia, c.976) and gules a fess or (Austria)

Crest: Out of a crown proper, a pair of horns, each with five branches or; from each branch issuing three hearts, those on the dexter horn sable, those on the sinister gules

Mantling: Gules lined or


Arms of Poland


Blazon: Gules an eagle displayed argent, armed and crowned or