For a badge: A garb Or enfiling an ancient crown Gules all within a bell-ringer's sally coloured Azure and Or and in base the top end and tail tied in a bow proper. Artist: Anthony Wood.
Per fess in chief Ermine two pallets bendy Or and Azure and in base bendy Or and Azure two pallets Ermine
A demi-griffin Or gorged with an ancient crown Gules and charged on the underside of the wings with a cross throughout also Gules holding in its claws a garb Or bound and knotted with a ribband per fess Argent and Vert
O Galon Dda Da Fydd (From A Good Heart Good Will Come)
The College of Arms, 19 October 1995.
Gules, a chalice Or, issuing from it a host Argent, charged with a cross of the first, between three eight-pointed stars in the Māori fashion quarter-pierced (alternatively blazoned as crosses chappée quarter-pierced) argent, on a chief of the third, a crosier bendwise of the first between two pōhutukawa [Metrosideros excelsa] flowers proper.
No crest or helm, instead a Clerical Galero Sable with three red tassels hanging from black cords is used to denote the armiger’s position as a canon of the Anglican Church.
E Kore Rawa Te Aroha e Taka (Māori: Love Never Fails)
The International Register of Arms, 29th October 2021 Registration No. 0613 (Vol.4).
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