Dębno coat of arms

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Dębno
Dębno Coat of Arms
Battle cry: Dębno
Details
Alternative names Sędowojna
Earliest mention 13th century
Towns none
Families 71 names altogether: Arfiński, Artwiński, Babiański, Bidziński, Bielkiewicz, Bochotnicki, Boczarski, Bogucki, Boniakiewicz, Borowicki, Borowiecki, Brodzieniec, Ciemiński, Ciemiński, Cieniński, Cimachowicz, Cimochowicz, Czajka, Czajkowski, Czayka, Czaykowski, Czermiński, Czuhajewski, Czymiński, Dębowiecki, Gemborzewski, Głowacz, Gołogórski, Gołygórski, Goworzyński, Goydymowicz, Hnatkowski, Jasionkowski, Karzel, Karzeł, Korejwa, Koreywa, Kot, Krempski, Krępicki, Krępski, Krupanowski, Krzyżanowski, Kuligowski, Legowicz, Łyśniewski, Nadkowski, Nadobowicz, Natkowski, Noskowski, Oleski, Oleśnicki, Piadziczowski, Piandziczewski, Piędziszowski, Pikiel, Pikturna, Pikturno, Pińczowski, Podsiadło, Potworowski, Pozowski, Pożoski, Pożowski, Przestankowski, Siemieński, Sienieński, Sieniński, Skroński, Starnalski, Starnawski, Stojewski, Sulimowski

Dębno - is a Polish coat of arms. It was used by several szlachta families in the times of the Polish–Lithuanian Commonwealth.

History[edit]

Battle cry is not Dębno, that is the Polish town it is associated with in history. Means Oak woods or forest.

Blazon[edit]

This version of the coat of arms is a modern interpretation only. Arms date to 1241 AD and the Mongol invasion of Batu Kahan.

Notable bearers[edit]

Notable bearers of this coat of arms include:

See also[edit]