In use since 1958
Blazon: Or on a bend gules a letter W of the field
Lord of Agout, Vesc, Montlaur, and Montauban, count of Canaples and Sault, duke of Lesdiguières 1638-1677 (1596-1677)
Blazon: Party of six, I or a plum tree gules (Créquy), II or two lions passant in pale gules (Blanchefort), III or a wolf rampant azure (Agoult), IV azure three towers or (La Tour-Montauban), V azure three palets and a chief or (Vesc), VI or two lions passant in pale guardant or (Maubec-Montlor); overall in the fess point an escutcheon gules a lion rampant or, armed and langued azure, on a chief of the last three roses argent, slipped and seeded proper (de Bonne)
Blazon: Per fess I per pale i per quarterly 1 and 4 gules a castle triple-towered or windowed azure (Castile), 2 and 3 argent a lion rampant gules crowned or (León), ii per pale 1 or four palets gules (Aragon) and 2 per saltire a. and d. or four palets gules (Aragon) and b. and c. argent an eagle displayed sable crowned or (Sicily), pointé in base argent a pomegranate slipped and seeded proper (Granada); overall in the honor point an escutcheon gules a chain in saltire, cross, and orle or, charged with a center point vert (Navarre), in the nombril point an escutcheon argent five escutcheons in cross azure each charged with as many plates in saltire, all within a bordure gules charged with seven castles or (Portugal); II per quarterly i gules a fess argent (Austria), ii azure semé de lis or within a bordure compony gules and argent (Burgundy moderne), iii bendy of six or and azure within a bordure gules (Burgundy ancien), iv sable a lion rampant crowned or, armed and langued gules (Brabant), overall in the fess point an escutcheon per pale or a lion rampant sable armed and langued gules (Flanders) and argent an eagle displayed gules armed and langued or (Tyrol)
If any Gentle-woman (which in our laws, is called Nobilis) do marry a husband of no coat-armor (whom also we call ignobilem): her state and title of gentleness, is in suspense, and no man knoweth where it is: but yet the law preserveth the same, until God send her a husband of a better kind: and then it shall appear again.
– From The Blazon of Gentrie by Sir John Ferne (1586), p63-4