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 fess argent a cross of Calatrava gules and or a grill fesswise sable, in base a palm branch embowed proper
The grill is a symbol of St. Lawrence, the patron saint of the town, who was roasted to death. The first records of the town date back to 1588, when a group of peasants told King Felipe II that they were unable to attend Mass because they lived too far from a church.
Blazon: Per fess argent a cross of Calatrava gules and or a shacklebolt in bend sinister sable
The cross of Calatrava reflects the village’s former membership in the Order of Calatrava. The shacklebolt is apparently a reference to the founder of Saceruela, Don Pedro Girón, but I am unsure of the connection.
Blazon: Per fess I per pale gules a castle triple-towered or windowed azure and argent a cross of Calatrava gules, II per fess dancetty or and gules
The arms in the base half of the shield are those of Rodrigo Téllez Girón, twenty-ninth master of the Order of Calatrava, who both founded and gave his name to the town.
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 and or a double-headed eagle displayed and crowned sable
The arms in the base half of the shield are those of the Estrada family, who once controlled the region. Emperor Frederick of Germany granted these arms in 1188 to Gonzalo Fernández de Estrada, which probably explains their similarity to the German national arms.
Blazon: Per fess gules a castle triple-towered or windowed azure and per pale i argent a cross of Calatrava gules and ii vert a ram and sheep statant in pale, the first or and the second argent
The ram and sheep in the arms represent the town’s history as a grazing area for the herds of the Mesta, a powerful association of Castilian sheep ranchers.