Blazon: Or issuant from a base a stone pine tree proper between a stag and a mountain goat statant respectant sable, in chief a cross of Calatrava gules
The name and arms are a reference to the abundance of stone pines in the area, which is unusual for the climate.
Blazon: Per pale or a passion cross gules and of the second a bunch of grapes leaved and three barrulets wavy in base of the first
The cross (or Kreuz) is a reference to the name of the town, and the grapes reflect the importance of winemaking in the region since Roman times.
Blazon: Per pale gules a well argent and of the second a cross of Calatrava of the first, pointé in base azure a loaf of bread of the second
The arms are primarily canting, due to the cross of Calatrava and the well (“pozo”), though I cannot find any explanation for the loaf of bread.
Blazon: Per fess argent a cross of Calatrava gules between two squash in chevron reversed vert and gules three wells or
The village’s proximity to the Orgueruelas river enabled a large number of wells (“pozos”) to be built in the vicinity, giving the town both its name and a part of its arms.
Granted 1958; in use since 1900
Blazon: Gules a representation of St. George proper armored or, mounted on a horse saliant argent, caprisoned of the second, slaying a dragon in crescent vert
The earliest depictions of the municipal arms show the arms of Baden (or a bend gules) in the chief, with the St. George and the Dragon motif in base. The Baden arms were dropped after Sankt Georgen became a city in 1891.
In use since at least 1989
Blazon: Argent issuant from a mount of five rocks vert, as many pine trees proper and a stream azure
I cannot find much information on these arms, but given that the town name translates roughly to “beautiful forest in the Black Forest,” I have to assume the arms are at least partly canting.
Blazon: Argent on a mount vert a city wall with a gate tower or, masoned and windowed sable, in base water barry wavy of the field and azure
The mount refers to the name of the city (Berg meaning “mountain”). The wall and gate might be an allusion to the second half of the name; Vöstenhof is derived from “festen hof,” an archaic term for “manor house” or “castle.”