References in classic literature ?
Here were the gold mullets of the Pakingtons, the sable and ermine of the Mackworths, the scarlet bars of the Wakes, the gold and blue of the Grosvenors, the cinque-foils of the Cliftons, the annulets of the Musgraves, the silver pinions of the Beauchamps, the crosses of the Molineaux, the bloody chevron of the Woodhouses, the red and silver of the Worsleys, the swords of the Clarks, the boars'-heads of the Lucies, the crescents of the Boyntons, and the wolf and dagger of the Lipscombs.
Spiracles of abdominal segments I-VIII similar in size; distance between the two lobes of respiratory plate of spiracles less than dorsoventral diameter of bulla; dorsal surface of segment I-VIII with a single row of short setae per annulet, some long setae interspersed between short setae; dorsum of segment VII with 2 annulets; segments IX and X fused, covered with irregular rows of short setae; spiracular area of abdominal segments I-VIII with 10-15 setae, frequently 11.
According to Charles Oman and Jonathan Mayne, writing in the Burlington Magazine in 1947, 'all the late owner [Captain Frederick Montagu] could tell of the history of the plates was that he inherited them from his uncle Andrew Montagu, of Ingmanthorpe Hall, Yorks, and Papplewick Hall, Notts, who could trace his descent in the female line through the Earls of Halifax to Henry Montagu, created Earl of Manchester in 1626.' They speculated that since the arms include an annulet, denoting a fifth son, they were probably for the Earl's uncle, William Montagu of Oakley, 'a shadowy person" who was the fifth son of Lord Chief Justice Sir Edward Montagu (d.