|Country of Origin||United States|
|External Links||Society of American Armigers|
- Azure, a fox passant Or bellied Argent wearing a Phrygian cap Gules an ear exposed Or; on a chief Argent a torch fesswise pointing to sinister Sable flamed Gules and Or.
- A Phrygian cap Gules draped atop the torse charged with a cockade Or, Azure, Or.
- “Singen Sie tapfer!” – ‘Sing bravely!’
The arms bring together many different aspects of the armiger's life and belief. On the escutcheon, the separation between the azure field and argent chief stands in as the separation between their grounded pragmatism and upward-looking idealism.
For the charges, the fox is an animal closely associated with the armiger, both because of their red hair and their personality of being careful, intelligent, and curious. The torch symbolizes their belief and commitment to a free and liberal society, as well as the fiery passion to better their community. The Phrygian cap present on both the fox and in the crest represent the armiger's study of history, especially American history, and political science.
Blazon: On a cockade Azure a fox's head couped Or chinned Argent wearing a Phrygian cap Gules, three mullets of seven Argent in chief.
The cockade on the badge represents the armiger's interest and academic research into American history, and ties them to the American tradition of heraldry. The fox in a Phrygian cap is drawn from their arms, acting as a unique identifying element to separate their fox from others' use of the animal. The three mullets above the fox represent the armiger's fascination with astronomy and the cosmos. Each is also pointing upward with the 7 point arrangement, reflecting the armiger's commitment to push ever upward.