Categories
black and gray

cross tattoo

Categories
black and gray Foreigner

st. Michael

Norwegian client gets a custom black and gray st. Michael tattoo design, done in morbid tattoo parlor in cash and carry mall makati manila.

Categories
black and gray custom tattoos Foreigner oriental tattoos

black and gray koi

Norwegian client gets a black and gray koi tattoo design for good luck. Done in morbid tattoo parlor in cash and carry mall makati manila.

Categories
custom tattoos Foreigner

feline tattoo

Norwegian client gets a custom tiger design, done in morbid tattoo parlor in cash and carry mall makati manila.

Categories
custom tattoos oriental tattoos

oriental works of luigi

oriental tattoo done in morbid tattoo parlor in cash and carry mall makati manila.

Categories
Girl Tattoo letterings

baybayin tattoo

marj, gets a baybayin translation of her last name, done in morbid tattoo parlor in cash and carry mall makati manila.

Categories
Foreigner tribal tattoos

christ tattoo

american client based in guam gets a crucified christ in tribal form design, done in morbid tattoo parlor in cash and carry mall makati manila.

Categories
custom tattoos Foreigner Girl Tattoo letterings

girl tattoo

middle east based client gets a custom lettering tattoo, done in morbid tattoo parlor in cash and carry mall makati manila.

Categories
custom tattoos Foreigner oriental tattoos

dragon god

indian client gets a mythological custom design of a god transforming into a dragon, done in morbid tattoo parlor in cash and carry mall makati manila.

Categories
custom tattoos Foreigner

coat of arms

A coat of arms is a distinctive heraldic design on a tunic used to cover and protect armor, but the term is more broadly applied to mean a full heraldic achievement which consists of a shield and certain accessories. In either sense, the design is a symbol unique to a person, family, corporation, or state. Such displays are also commonly called armorial bearings, armorial devices, heraldic devices, or arms.

Historically, armorial bearings were first used by feudal lords and knights in the mid-12th century on battlefields as a way to identify allied from enemy soldiers. As the uses for heraldic designs expanded, other social classes who never would march in battle began to assume arms for themselves. Initially, those closest to the lords and knights adopted arms, such as persons employed as squires that would be in common contact with the armorial devices. Then priests and other ecclesiastical dignities adopted coats of arms, usually to be used as seals and other such insignia, and then towns and cities to likewise seal and authenticate documents. Eventually by the mid-13th century, peasants, commoners and burghers were adopting heraldic devices. The widespread assumption of arms led some states to regulate heraldry within their borders. However, in most of continental Europe, citizens freely adopted armorial bearings.

Despite no widespread regulation, and even with a lack in many cases of national-level regulation, heraldry has remained rather consistent across Europe, where traditions alone have governed the design and use of arms. Unlike seals and other general emblems, heraldic achievements have a formal description called a blazon, expressed in a jargon that allows for consistency in heraldic depictions. american client with a half scottish blood gets his coat of arms design, done in morbid tattoo parlor in cash and carry mall makati manila.