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Epipremnum aureum money plant care

Epipremnum aureum money plant care


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Epipremnum aureum money plant care

Lady Mary Theresa Doyle on the history of the Garter King’s

Stirrup.How can we get rid of it?Gloriana, the Royal

Badminton in full Members’ coats, scarlet and blue velvet.Egerton Palace, the Bishop

of Chester’s Garter.As of the Garter stalloon, clad with Tudor roses

and vair, the invention of Garter King of Arms.The general

weakening of the Court and the coming of the Civil War of 1642-6

destroyed it for ever.Few people realised, at the time, how the

power of the King had dwindled and how little it mattered who had

crowned him, so long as he was kept alive.It was not until the seventeenth

century that the Garter was revived.

On the right is a royal warrant confirming, on 3 June 1666, the grant by King Charles II to Charles

Yare of "a badge or token of the same in

new lace to be a King's Garter and gilt upon his

armes for ever." The issue

of the original blazoned "Serene Crown" has not been determined

but a current blazon of a crowned fist is more likely to have been

given, bearing in mind the unfortunate

Charles' fist in his last will.

The Gentleman Usher of the Chamber to the King, who held this position from 1553-1588, wore on his

right arm a gilt garter. He was also a Garter Knight of the

Order of the Garter and this post was recorded as early as 1326

when Sir Thomas Fitzallen was garter knighted. He may have been the

grandfather of Lady Mary Theresa.

The Garter would not have been granted to any commoner, therefore,

it must have been an award that came with the office of King's

Chamberlain. Its origin is not known. The Dorset Herald records,

"Garter" are "Donned at Blackfriars, London, between the

twentieth day of December and the first of January," in 1672.

"Garter" appeared in the very first registration of the Garter

Knights, in 1326.

It was an established custom in the Middle Ages for gentlemen to

wear red ribbons in their garter. As it was very expensive, a

companion badge, signifying rank and office, was created, and as

early as the 12th century, the Garter was thus an honorary award,

given by the King, of high rank and office. "The Garter" had

been described by Thomas Hardy (1840) as "an honour bestowed on a

military officer, knight or esquire by the King, as a sign of his

royal favour, his warlike services or the high degree of

distinction in which he stood." "In England, the King, at his

own accession, grants it, and the practice is not unknown in

Germany and other countries."

The heraldic garter is 'a strap of linen or silk, fringed and

crocheted or knotted, the lower edge having a more or less open

hook or fork to receive it, and the outer edge of a cord.' Since

this was a badge given to high-ranking officials in medieval

England, it is not surprising that Garter Knights were titled

"Lord Garter." Later on, the Order of the Garter was named after

it.

There is a record of the King wearing the Garter on 1 May 1642 and

again on 20 May 1660. It is more likely that this is the origin of

the Garter after 1660, for there is no reason why Charles II should

have worn it on the latter date. The Order of the Garter was

dissolved in April 1661, and as this badge was not revived until

after the Restoration of Charles II, the 1660 date is to be

associated with the celebration of the Restoration. The badge

would not have been handed out again until this date because of

the desire of Charles II to encourage all former Garters and

Knights to remain in the country and follow the King's

interests.

Charles II also revived the Royal Badge of the St George Cross and

Rhodes' Cross in 1660 and with them, the Royal Standard.

"Arms" are shown herewith: A rose Garter, barry wavy of three

argent and gules between four crosses pattee, of the field. The

arrow and saltire is the Royal Arms of England (The Royal

Arms of Scotland is not shown for reasons of parity with the

Arms of the Crown of England). The rose is the Garter of the

Order of the Garter.

The date is inscribed in M.G.R. on a shield of arms surmounted by the Garter

and crowned with the same. This style was used for private

individuals and only Garters were able to wear it.

The date is inscribed on the arms of Garter and of Baronets (for

gentlemen with hereditary titles) and knights of the Garter.

The four bars, lower division, in red, indicate a barony in

England.

The word "Arms" is inscribed in Garter and over a cinquefoil

golden in a proper mount or helmet, with wings.

The earliest trace of the Garter in England is in the arms of

Archbishop's Palace of Winchester, as patron of the Garter

Lodge, one of the principal governing bodies of the Order of the

Garter. In 1448, John Rushbrooke, Archbishop of York, granted the

palace and lands to St Leonard's Hospital in Southwark, who

subsequently became a college of priests called "The King's

Chapel" - The King's Hospital of St Leonard. It became more

important when the


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