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Darvill Coat of Arms / Darvill Family Crest

Darvill Coat of Arms / Darvill Family Crest

This surname DARVILL was originally spelt as de Daiville or de Aivelle. The name was brought into England in the wake of the Norman Conquest of 1066. Many of the early names recorded in medieval documents denote noble families but many also indicate migration from the continent during, and in the wake of, the Norman invasion of 1066. There was a constant stream of merchants, workmen and others arriving in England during this time. In 1086 the Record of Great Inquisition of lands of England, their extent, value, ownership and liabilities was made by order of William The Conquerer. It is known as the Domesday Book. The name in England was originally spelt as D'ARVILLE, and literally meant the dweller at the settlement village. Early records of the name mention Robert de Aiuillawho was recorded in the year 1175 in County Yorkshire. Roger de Divill appears in 1198 in County Norfolk and John le Deuyle was documented in the year 1327 in County Suffolk. Thomas Darville of Yorkshire, was listed in the Yorkshire Poll Tax of 1379. Edward Darvill appears in County Lancashire in the year 1400. The origin of badges and emblems, are traced to the earliest times, although, Heraldry, in fact, cannot be traced later than the 12th century, or at furthest the 11th century. At first armorial bearings were probably like surnames and assumed by each warrior at his free will and pleasure, his object being to distinguish himself from others. It has long been a matter of doubt when bearing Coats of Arms first became hereditary. It is known that in the reign of Henry V (1413-1422), a proclamation was issued, prohibiting the use of heraldic ensigns to all who could not show an original and valid right, except those 'who had borne arms at Agincourt'. The College of Arms (founded in 1483) is the Royal corporation of heralds who record proved pedigrees and grant armorial bearings. The lion depicted in the arms is the noblest of all wild beasts which is made to be the emblem of strength and valour, and is on that account the most frequently borne in Coat-Armour.


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Last Updated: May 9, 2020

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