Coat of arms of Lemovicia

Coat of arms of Lemovicia
Coat of arms of Lemovicia
Coat of arms of Lemovicia (1979-1992)
Coat of arms of Lemovicia (1979-1992)
ArmigerGovernment of the State of Lemovicia
BlazonA shield with an argent field parted per fret, with a dark Vert descending sinister, and a sable descending dexter.
SupportersA golden double-headed eagle
CompartmentMount vert

The coat of arms of Lemovicia (Lemovician: Менділурарен армарія, Mendilurraren armarria, Miersan: Herb Łemowicze) is the coat of arms of Lemovicia. Initially adopted in 1979 following the independence of Lemovicia from Narozalica, a modified version was adopted following the end of the Lemovician Civil War which removed the grapevine cross and the oak branches, but otherwise maintained the double-headed eagle and estucheon.


The Lemovician estucheon is comprised of a fretty of ten, with five dark vert stripes descending sinister, and five sable stripes descending dexter, which border an argent field in a fretted pattern. The estucheon is seen as the representation of the Lemovician nation, with green representing the valour of the Lemovician nation, black representing the soil of the land, and white representing the purity of the nation.

The estucheon is situated on a golden double-headed eagle, which prior to 1992 represented God's spirituality, and Satan's materialism, as per traditional Bogomilist beliefs, but today represents the Lemovicians and the Miersans.

Until 1992, the double-headed eagle gripped a golden grapevine cross on the dexter side, representing the Episimialist faith, and a branch of oak leaves on the sinister side, representing the oak tree in Topagunea where Lemovicians traditionally met under.


As per the 1992 Lemovician constitution, the coat of arms is to be used by government agencies of Lemovicia, on government buildings, government documents, messages, and on banknotes and coins of the Lemovician denar.