Blazon: Azure a covered bridge or, in chief five pistons 2 and 3 and in base a base wavy argent
The pistons presumably come from the Schenken von Limpurg arms, while the covered bridge seems to be a traditional symbol of the town (though no such bridge survives today).
In use since 1455?
Blazon: Or a bull passant gules on a base vert within a bordure of the field charged with eight flames of the last
The Borgias are possibly the most famous (or infamous) family of the Italian Renaissance. The family produced two Popes (Callixtus III and Alexander VI) and countless scandalous tales of bribery, murder, poisoning, adultery, and incest. The family’s decline began in earnest after Alexander VI’s death in 1503, helped along by their scurrilous reputation. The line became officially extinct in 1740.
Blazon: Argent a triple mount vert surmounted by a bridge of two yokes argent and a base wavy azure
The bridge (Brücke) in the arms was specifically chosen as a reference to the town’s name, making these canting arms.
In use since at least 1930
Blazon: Argent on a base issuant therefrom three poplar trees vert, another base wavy of the field
The base is intended to represent the lake (am See) of the town’s name. The origins are unclear, but there is a similar municipal seal dating to the 19th century.
In use since 1999?
Blazon: Azure on a base or a tree surmounted by a water-wheel proper; in dexter chief a crescent decrescent argent and a molet of six points of the second
The charges speak to the numerous orchards (primarily olives) and water wheels around the village.
Blazon: Per fess argent an eagle displayed gules, armed and crowned or (Tyrol) and of the second a triple mount in base of the first surmounted by a base wavy azure
The arms in the top half of the shield are those of Tyrol, the state where the city is located, and the bottom depicts the local mountains and the Alpbach stream.
Blazon: Per pale sable a lion salient or and or issuant from a base vert a birch tree proper
The original coat of arms, granted 1927, was sable a lion [position unclear] argent bearing in the sinister paw an escutcheon of the field two lions passant in pale of the second and or from a triple mount issuant a tree vert. The arms in the escutcheon were those of the Hohenlohe dynasty, who ruled the area from 1416 into the 19th century. The blazon was altered to its current form when the arms were confirmed by the Ministry of the Interior in 1957, though the lion charge was preserved as a reference to the Hohenloes.