SCA Laurel Sovereign of Arms
Online System for Commentary and Response

Site News
LoIs
KLoIs
SENA
Prec
AH
Track
Sub Status

Name:

Password:

Create Account

MAIL ME my password.



SEARCH:

[ Site News | LoIs | KLoIs | SENA | Prec | AH | Track | Sub Status ]

East LoI dated 2007-05-21

Unto Elisabeth Laurel, Jeanne Marie Wreath, Margaret Pelican, the SCA College of Arms, and all others who do receive this letter, greetings from Tanczos Istvan, Blue Tyger Herald!

It is the intent of Easterners to register the following items. Unless otherwise noted, the submitter has no desire for authenticity and allows any changes.

This item was on the 09-2007 LoAR

1: Berric Grayveson - New Name & New Badge

(Fieldless) An anchor gules.

Submitter desires a masculine name.
Sound most important.

Berric is dated c. 1045 in Searle, p. 105.

Grayveson is found in R&W p. 203 s.n. Graveson. The submitted spelling is dated to 1327. R&W derives Grayveson from the Middle English word greyve, meaning a person in charge of property.

The combination of Old English and Middle English is considered a step from period practice (Saxsa Corduan, 10/01 A-Meridies). This combination just squeaks in under 300 years apart, so there is no second 'weirdness' for temporal disparity, so it should be registerable.


This item was on the 09-2007 LoAR

2: Brianna McBain - Resub Guild Name

OSCAR finds the name registered exactly as it appears in October of 1994, via the East.

Saint Bavon's Company

No major changes.

The previously submitted guild name, St Bavon's Company of Falconry, was returned on the Oct. 2006 LoAR (Brianna McBain, R-East) for lack of evidence that it followed period patterns for names of guilds or other groups of people. The return said: "We would register this as Saint Bavon's Company, but the submitter will not accept major changes." This submission drops the extra phrase to match the form given as registerable in the return.


This item was on the 09-2007 LoAR

3: Ceilidh McBain - New Device

OSCAR finds the name registered exactly as it appears in February of 2007, via the East.

Vair, in pale two swans naiant Or.

Her name was forwarded to Laurel on the Oct. 2006 LoI, which was decided in February. The results of that letter have not yet been published

Her original device submission, Or chausse vair, a swan naiant azure, was returned at kingdom for conflict with Eadward Ames (Jan. 92 via Caid), Potent, on a pile Or a vulture contourny reguardant sable, with just one CD for the changes to the bird. This submission is a nearly complete redesign.


This item was on the 09-2007 LoAR

4: Collin Monro of Tadcaster - New Badge

OSCAR finds the name registered exactly as it appears in June of 2006, via the East.

(Fieldless) A Maltese cross per saltire argent and sable.

His name was registered in June 2006, via the East.

This is clear of Adler des Berges (08/80 Atenveldt), Per saltire sable and argent, a Bowen cross counterchanged, with one CD for the field and another for the type of cross. It's also clear of Branwyn Mwrheyd (11/92 East), Per saltire Or and vert, a Maltese cross counterchanged, with one CD for the field and one for the tincture of the cross.


This item was on the 09-2007 LoAR

5: Culann mac Cianain - New Name

Submitter desires a masculine name.
Sound most important.

An article at http://www.libraryireland.com references St. Culann as an Irish saint for whom a bell was named. OCM p. 51 s.n. Cianan states that Cianan is a diminutive of Cian, and that there were two saints by this name; Cianain is the hypothetical genitive form, following the pattern in "100 Most Popular Men's Names in Early Medieval Ireland" by Tangwystyl verch Morgant Glasvryn (http://www.sca.org/heraldry/laurel/names/irish100.html).

Kingdom commenters felt that this name is clear of Colin McKenna (04/99 Outlands) and Kaitlyn McKenna (09/99 Ansteorra): it looks different, and should sound different as well.


This item was on the 09-2007 LoAR

6: East, Kingdom of the - New Order Name & New Badge

OSCAR finds the name registered exactly as it appears in January of 1973, .

Order of the Golden Mantle

(Fieldless) A mantle Or.

Either the kingdom's name or device was registered in Jan. 1973

All documentation is apparently taken from the OED: "Golden" is an adjective: "of or pertaining to gold," c. 870 (documentation taken from the Codex Aureus). "Mantle" is a noun: "a loose sleeveless cloak of varying lengths" c. 897 (documentation taken from K. Alfred, Gregory past. Compact Oxford English Dictionary 2nd Ed., reprinted 2004.)

The August 2005 Cover Letter lists six meta-patterns for order names, of which this falls into the last category, that of orders named for heraldic charges (or for items that can be used as such). Submitted as Order of the Golden Mantle of the East, the order name has been simplified by removal of the reference to the kingdom: the phrase is not needed to clear any conflicts (not that it would, on its own), and it makes the name rather unwieldy. Commenters offered the following corrections to the OED citations given on the submission form: the c897 date is for the spelling mentles; the spelling mantle is first dated to 1584. The earliest date given for the spelling golden is 1398.

Additional documentation: the Online Etymology Dictionary (http://www.etymonline.com/) says mantle is from Old English mentel 'loose, sleeveless cloak', from Latin mantellum 'cloak', reinforced and altered in the 12th century by Old French mantel (French manteau), from the same Latin source.


This item was on the 09-2007 LoAR

7: Emeline Patterson - New Household Name & New Badge

OSCAR finds the name registered exactly as it appears in February of 2005, via the East.

Academy of the Toad

(Fieldless) Three toads tergiant conjoined in pall at the feet vert.

Her primary name was registered in Feb. 2005, via the East.

Academy is a valid household designator for SCA use. See, e.g., the Aug. 2002 LoAR under Galen Storm (A-Atlantia), registering 'Academy of the Falcon and Sword'. The OED dates the term, in the meaning 'a place of learning or training', to 1570: Queen Elizabethes Achademy.

The term toad, meaning a tailless amphibian, is found in the OED dated back to approx. 1000. The spelling 'toad' is found in Shakespeare's As You Like It (1600): "Sweet are the uses of aduersitie, Which like the toad, ougly and venomous, Weares yet a precious Iewell in his head." With the alternate meaning of 'anything hateful or loathsome', the term 'toad' in that spelling is found in the OED dated to 1586. Applied as an insult to a person, the OED also cites an instance of 'toad' in Shakespeare's Richard III (1594).

The registration of Academy of the Falcon and Sword was based on a sign name pattern. Mari Elspeth nic Bryan's "English Sign Names" (http://www.s-gabriel.org/names/mari/inn/) lists period examples of English inns named for a bear, boar, bull, lamb, lion, ram, roebuck, cock, crane, eagle, magpie, raven, swan, dragon, mermaid, horse, and hound; an easily-depicted critter like a toad fits into this list without much stretch at all.


This item was on the 09-2007 LoAR

8: Emma of Akerynton - New Name

No major changes.
Client requests authenticity for 1200-1300 Northern England.

Emma is the sixth most common feminine name in Aryanhwy merch Catmael's "Names from 13th Century Northumberland" ( http://www.ellipsis.cx/~liana/names/english/northumberland.html ). It's also found in Talan Gwynek's "Women's Given Names from Early 13th Century England", as the fifth most common name, with 8 occurrences ( http://www.sca.org/heraldry/laurel/names/eng13/eng13f.html ).

Akerynton is dated to 1258 in Ekwall p.2 s.n. Accrington. The place is located in Lancashire, and Ekwall derives it from Old English Æcerntun, 'tun where acorns grew'.

13th century records in rural England still tended to be at least partially in Latin, so de is perhaps marginally more likely than of for the locative preposition, but kingdom is not sure if this counts as a language change (and hence major and not permitted by the submitter), so has made no changes.


This item was on the 09-2007 LoAR

9: Francesca Teresa Giani - New Name & New Device

Azure, a fess between two dogs respectant and a shark naiant all within an orle argent.

Submitter desires a feminine name.
No changes.

She cares most about spelling.

Academy of St. Gabriel Report 1398 (http://www.s-gabriel.org/1398) says Francesca was one of the most common women's names in 15th century Florence (citing Arval's Online Catasto article). The report also mentions that this spelling is unlikely in Castille, but the similar forms Francescha and Franquesa occur in Barcelona in 1390 (citing Marsá, Francisco, et al. Onomástica Barcelonesa del Siglo XIV, Barcelona: University of Barcelona, 1977). It is also found in Rhian Lyth of Blackmoor Vale's "Italian Renaissance Women's Names" (http://www.sca.org/heraldry/laurel/names/italian.html), and in Arval Benicoeur's "Feminine Given Names from the Online Catasto of Florence of 1427" (http://www.s-gabriel.org/names/arval/catasto/).

Rhian and Arval's articles also have Tessa, which is identified as a diminutive of Teresa, but not Teresa itself. According to Academy of St. Gabriel report 1960, this name began spreading outside the Iberian peninsula in the late 16th century, in the wake of the veneration of Saint Teresa of Avila (http://www.s-gabriel.org/1960). St. Gabriel Report 2879 (http://www.s-gabriel.org/2879) dates Teresa to the first half of the 14th century in Narayola, and says that in the quoted study (Aryanhwy's "Leonese Names from the First Half of the 14th Century"), it was the second most common feminine name. The report also mentions one instance of Teresa in Barcelona in 1389 (Mársa, op. cit.), and three examples in Navarre in 1366 (Carrasco Pérez, Juan: La Población de Navarra en el Siglo XIV, Pamplona, Spain: Ediciones Universidad de Navarra, S.A, 1973)

The family name Giani is dated to 1444 in Aryanhwy merch Catmael's "Names from Arezzo, Italy, 1386-1528" (http://www.ellipsis.cx/~liana/names/italian/arezzo.html). It's also found once each in the Online Tratte and the Catasto of 1427.

If the name is viewed as a combination of Italian and Spanish elements, it is one step away from period practice, but registerable (Diego Rivera de Soldano, 03/04 A-Caid).

A couple of commenters said it would be better to have the fess extend all the way to the edges of the shield, rather than having it terminate at the orle as drawn, and one commenter came up with a convoluted blazon using a "fess couped within and conjoined ..." However, kingdom believes that the phrase "all within an orle" covers the same ground and makes this easier to blazon as drawn.


This item was on the 09-2007 LoAR

10: Fridha av Bergen - New Device

OSCAR finds the name registered exactly as it appears in September of 2004, via Atlantia.

Per bend vert and azure, two cats salient within a bordure indented argent.

Her name was registered in Sep. 2004, via Atlantia.


This item was on the 09-2007 LoAR

11: Gareth Grey de Wilton - Resub Device

OSCAR finds the name registered exactly as it appears in February of 2005, via the East.

Per bend embattled argent and gules, a cross clechy gules.

His name was registered in Feb. 2005, via the East. His original device submission, Argent, on a bend sinister cotised vert three Latin crosses palewise argent, a bordure counterchanged, was returned by Laurel in Feb. 2005 for non-period style. His previous resubmission, Vert, between two bendlets sinister three crosses double crosslet argent, was returned at kingdom for conflict. This is a complete redesign.


This item was on the 09-2007 LoAR

12: Gareth Ivelchild - New Name

Submitter desires a masculine name.
Sound most important.

Gareth is dated to 1593 in Withycombe 2nd ed. p. 119.

Ivelchild is dated to 1203 in R&W p. 158 s.n. Evilchild.

There is a gap of over 300 years between the documentation for these name elements, which is a step from period practice, but registerable. Commenters noted that it should be possible to move the given name further back, as Gareth is the name of one of Sir Gawain's brothers in Arthurian legend, and "current precedent is to accept the names of significant characters from period Arthurian literature as there is a pattern of such names being used in England and France in period" (Bedivere de Byron, 06/99 A-Atlantia). Withycombe's entry for the name (p. 125 in the 3rd ed.) says it "appears as Gareth in Malory's Morte d'Arthur," which was first published in 1485.


This item was on the 09-2007 LoAR

13: Geneviève de Lausanne - New Name

Submitter desires a feminine name.
No changes.

Geneviève: possibly means 'tribe woman' in Gaulish. Could be form of Guinevere. Known usage: Saint Geneviève, patron saint of Paris, 5th century. French. From Behind the Name, Mike Campbell 1996-2007. Colm Dubh's "An Index to the Given Names in the 1292 Census of Paris" (http://www.sca.org/heraldry/laurel/names/paris.html) has a Geneviève la Flamenge.

De Lausanne: 'of Lausanne'. Capital of Canton Vaud, Switzerland. Lausanne was originally a Roman military camp, 'Lousanna', during the reign of Marcus Iulius Caesar. When ruled by the House of Savoy (1003-1416 -- counts; 1416-1536 -- dukes) it became known by the French 'Lausanne'. Lausanne is in Switzerland, so unfortunately there's no entry for it in Dauzat & Rostaing. The Encyclopedia Britannica entry for the city says: "The ancient Celtic Lausonium, or Lausonna, was originally on the shore of the lake southwest of the present city. During the invasion of the Alemanni (c. 379), the inhabitants took refuge in the hills above, building a settlement on the site of the present Cité district." This doesn't help much with dating the modern name of the city, but it's the best Eastern commenters could turn up. Hopefully, the CoA will have better resources for Swiss placenames. The website http://switzerland.isyours.com/e/guide/lausanne/history.html has a short history of the area, though this is a 'live here' advertisement website, so the data may be suspect.


This item was on the 09-2007 LoAR

14: Geoffrey Blesedale - Resub Device

OSCAR finds the name registered exactly as it appears in October of 2003, via the East.

Gyronny gules and argent, in pale a bar gemel and a sheep couchant reguardant contourny sable.

His name was registered in Oct. 2003, via the East.

His original device submission, Per chevron inverted azure and vert, a goutte Or issuant from the base of the division, was returned at kingdom for administrative reasons and conflict. His first resubmission, Per chevron gules and sable, in dexter chief a compass rose argent, in sinister chief a moon in her plenitude argent, in base an acorn over two garbs, all Or, was returned at kingdom for violating RfS VIII.1.a ("slot machine"). His second resub, Gyronny gules and argent, a sheep couchant sable sustaining a halberd proper bitted sable, was returned on the Nov. 2005 LoAR (published Feb. 10, 2006) for having an argent charge (the halberd) on a partly argent field. This submission exchanges the halberd with a bar gemel to fix this problem.


This item was on the 09-2007 LoAR

15: James McBane - New Device

OSCAR finds the name registered exactly as it appears in September of 2006, via the East.

Per pale sable and gules, in pale three fox's masks Or.

His name was registered in Sep. 2006, via the East. His original device submission, Sable, a trillium argent, voided sable, on a chief gules, three fox masks Or was returned at kingdom for violating RfS VIII.2.b.i. His previous device resubmission, Quarterly sable and gules, a fox's mask Or, was returned at kingdom for conflict with Isabella of Greycliffs (07/1985 via the Middle), Per bend sinister embattled sable and vert, a fox's mask Or, with just one CD for the field. This submission adds two fox's masks to clear this conflict. This device is clear of Brianna McBain's badge (Sep. 97 East), Gules, three fox's masks Or, with one CD for the field and another for arrangement.


This item was on the 09-2007 LoAR

16: John Marshall atte Forde - New Name Change

OSCAR NOTE: filing name should not be registered for a primary name change. It was, in in September of 2007, via the East.

Old Item: John Marshall of Hartshorn-dale, to be released.
No changes.

His current name was registered in Sep. 2002, via the East. Both 'John' and 'Marshall' are found in "An Index to the 1523 Subsidy Roll for York and Ainsty, England" by Karen Larsdatter (http://www.sca.org/heraldry/laurel/names/york16/index.htm). R&W (3rd ed.) p. 174 s.n. Ford lists a Geoffrey atte Forde 1296.

The difference between the dates for John Marshall and atte Forde is only 227 years, so the combination is registerable without even a step from period practice, but just for the sake of completeness... Earlier dates for some form of both John and Marshall can be found in Karen Larsdatter's "An Index to the 1296 Lay Subsidy Rolls for Rutland, England" (http://www.sca.org/heraldry/laurel/names/Rutland/index.htm), which has Mareschall and Marescall as surnames, and John as a given name. The given names in this article have been normalized/modernized, and Withycombe's entry for John is singularly useless for our purposes, but R&W p. 256 offers Robert John 1279 (s.n. John) and William Johnson 1379 (s.n. Johnson), showing that the modern spelling should be fine for the 13th-14th century. The 'c' in Marshall doesn't seem to have gone away until later, although we can move it back a few decades from 1523: Bardsley p. 516 s.n. Marshall (accessed via Google Books: http://books.google.com/books?vid=OCLC00610898) has Jacobus Laurence, horsmarshall and Richard Henryson, horsmarshall, temp. Hen. VII (r. 1485-1509).


This item was on the 09-2007 LoAR

17: Kenneric Aubrey - New Device

OSCAR finds the name registered exactly as it appears in February of 2007, via the East.

Azure, a chevron inverted between an owl close contourny and two crossed keys argent.

His name was forwarded to Laurel on the Oct. 2006 LoI, which was decided in February. The results of this letter have yet to be published.

His original device submission, Azure, a chevron between two owls contourny and a key palewise wards to sinister chief argent, was returned at kingdom for multiple conflicts: Angela of the Stoney Oak Forest (Jun. 84 via the Middle), Azure, a chevron between two acorns and an oak leaf argent; Beorn Collenferth (Oct. 82 via Meridies), Azure, a chevron between a harp, an axe reversed and a sabre-toothed tiger statant argent; and Rannveigr Haakonardottir (Dec. 83 via the East), Azure, a chevron between two falcons close respectant and a drakkar's prow reversed argent. In each case, there was but one CD for the changes in type of secondary charges.

This submission changes the orientation of the chevron (among other things) to clear these conflicts.

Correction (2007-Jun-16 18:06:42): This was redrawn at kingdom. The corrected emblazon is in Julia Eastern Crown's commentary.


This item was on the 09-2007 LoAR

18: Mahin Bãnu - New Name Change

OSCAR NOTE: 'Old Item' should contain the former primary name. The form that is there is not a registered name.

Old Item: Selena d'Ambra, to be released.
No major changes.
Sound most important.
Language (Persian) most important.

Mahin Bãnu is the name of a princess of the Safavid Dynasty in 16th century Iran. She is more commonly known as the princess Soltãnum, sister of Shah Tahmasb. The name appears in an article by Abolala Soudavar, "A Chinese Dish from the Lost Endowment of Princess Soltãnum," originally published in Iran and Iranian Studies: Essays in Honor of Iraj Afshar (edited by Kambiz Eslami; 1st ed. Princeton, NJ: Zagros Press, 1998, pp. 125-147). A copy of the article downloaded from his website (http://www.soudavar.com) is attached. The specific references to Mahin Bãnu are found on pages 4-5. The name is inscribed on a bowl in this spelling. Mahin Banu is also the name given to a character in the poem "Khusrow and Shirin" by the poet Nizami (1140-1230). Based on descriptions of the poem found in published sources, the character appears to be a human queen possessed of no special powers. Shirin, the hero's love interest, is Mahin Banu's daughter. See The World of Myths, vol. II, (British Museum Press, 2004), pp. 142-43 (findable on Google put not printable); and see also an article reviewing a book discussing Nizami's poem (http://syrcom.cua.edu/Hugoye/Vol7No2/HV7N2PRHorn.html).

The question was raised whether the historical Mahin Banu's name is worthy of protection against presumption or conflict. Precedent says: "Traditionally, we protect the names of rulers (though not necessarily their consorts)" (Dmitrii Ivanovich, 09/01 R-An Tir). The parenthetical comment seems to imply that protection probably doesn't extend to a little-known princess.


This item was on the 09-2007 LoAR

19: Martyn de Haliwell - New Name & New Device

Per pale argent and azure, a hedgehog statant between three Latin crosses clechy counterchanged.

Submitter desires a masculine name.
No major changes.
Sound (Hell-e-well) most important.

Withycombe p. 200 s.n. Martin dates a Martyn Cocke to c. 1515. Talan Gwynek's "Given Names from Early 13th Century England" (http://www.sca.org/heraldry/laurel/names/eng13/eng13.html) has Martin, along with several examples of the interchangeable use of 'i' and 'y': Wido and Wydo (forms of "Guy"), Helias and Helyas ("Elias"), and Wymark and Wimark. Thus, Martyn is a plausible 13th century English name. R&W p. 213 s.n. Halliwell dates Osbert de Haliwell 1200, Robert Halwewoll, and Martin de Halgewelle 1275. Note that the cited de Haliwell represents a scribal abbreviation, most likely of de Haliwelle, but the cited spelling Halwewoll shows that dropping the final 'e' is reasonable.

Blazoned on the form as a "cross fitchy", according to the PicDic, a "cross fitchy" is any cross with its lower limb replaced with a long point. The crosses in this emblazon are crosses clechy with the bottom limb stretched into (not replaced with) a long point, so they've been reblazoned as Latin crosses clechy.


This item was on the 09-2007 LoAR

20: Scolastica la souriete - New Blanket Permission to Conflict

OSCAR finds the name registered exactly as it appears in October of 2006, via the East.

Her primary name was registered in Oct. 2006, via the East. The text of the letter is as follows: "I, Kristine Elliott, known in the SCA as Scolastica la souriete, waive the full protection of my registered name "Scolastica la souriete". I grant permission to any future submitter to register a name that is not identical to my registered name. I understand that this permission can be withdrawn by written notice to the Laurel Sovereign of Arms, but that conflicting items registered while it is in force will remain registered."


This item was on the 09-2007 LoAR

21: Scolastica la souriete - New Blanket Permission to Conflict

OSCAR finds the name registered exactly as it appears in October of 2006, via the East.

Cateline de la Mor la Souriete

This name was registered in August 1990, via Trimaris, and changed to an alternate name in Oct. 2006, via the East. The text of the letter is as follows: "I, Kristine Elliott, known in the SCA as Scolastica la souriete, waive the full protection of my registered name "Cateline de la Mor la Souriete". I grant permission to any future submitter to register a name that is not identical to my registered name. I understand that this permission can be withdrawn by written notice to the Laurel Sovereign of Arms, but that conflicting items registered while it is in force will remain registered."


This item was on the 09-2007 LoAR

22: Valentina Barrow - New Device

OSCAR finds the name registered exactly as it appears in August of 2006, via the East

Lozengy argent and vert, on a chief indented purpure three roses Or barbed vert seeded gules.

Her name was registered in Aug. 2006, via the East.

Her previous device submission, Per bend sinister argent and purpure, a double rose purpure and argent and a double rose argent and purpure, all barbed vert, was returned at kingdom for conflict. This is a complete redesign.

This device is clear of Phillip of the Valley of Sleep (Nov. 1973), Argent, a chief indented purpure, with one CD for the field and one for adding the tertiary roses. It's also clear of both Celia the Fair (Sep. 2003 via Lochac), Ermine, on a chief indented purpure three estoiles Or, and Andrew McClaine (Sep. 1994 via An Tir), Paly vert and argent, on a chief indented purpure three fleurs-de-lis argent, in each case there is a CD for the field and a CD for the change of type of tertiaries.


Totals are now generated by OSCAR, please let me know if they're not right!

Until next month, I remain,

Istvan Blue Tyger

Bibliography

Bardsley, Charles Wareing. A Dictionary of English and Welsh Surnames. Oxford University Press, London, 1901.

Bruce Draconarius of Mistholme and Akagawa Yoshio. A Pictorial Dictionary of Heraldry, as used in the Society for Creative Anachronism, 2nd ed., 1992.

Dauzat, Albert et Charles Rostaing. Dictionnaire Étymologique des Noms de Lieux de la France. Paris, 1963.

Ekwall, Eilert. The Concise Oxford Dictionary of English Place-Names. Fourth edition. Clarendon Press, Oxford, 1991.

Herlihy, David and Christiane Klapisch-Zuber, "Census and Property Survey of Florentine Domains in the Province of Tuscany, 1427-1480" (Online Catasto of 1427 Version 1.1). Brown University, Providence, R.I., 1996. http://www.stg.brown.edu/projects/catasto/overview.html

Herlihy, David, R. Burr Litchfield, and Anthony Molho, "Florentine Renaissance Resources: Online Tratte of Office Holders 1282-1532". Brown University, Providence, RI, 2000. http://www.stg.brown.edu/projects/tratte/

Ó Corraín, Donnchadh and Fidelma Maguire. Irish Names. Lilliput Press, Dublin, 1990.

Oxford English Dictionary, compact edition. Oxford University Press, 1971.

Reaney, P.H. and R. M. Wilson. A Dictionary of English Surnames. Third edition, Oxford University Press, 1995.

Searle, William George. Onomasticon Anglo-Saxonicum. Georg Olms Verlags buchhandlung, Hildesheim, 1969.

Withycombe, E.G. The Oxford Dictionary of English Christian Names. Third edition. Oxford, Clarendon Press, 1979.


OSCAR counts 7 New Names, 2 New Name Changes, 1 New Household Name, 1 New Order Name, 7 New Devices and 4 New Badges. These 22 items are chargeable, Laurel should receive $88 for them. OSCAR counts 1 Resub Guild Name and 2 Resub Devices. These 3 items are not chargeable. OSCAR counts 2 Blanket Permissions to Conflict. These 2 items may or may not require payment. There are a total of 27 items submitted on this letter.

[ Site News | LoIs | KLoIs | SENA | Prec | AH | Track | Sub Status ]


Site Copyright © 2005, 2006, 2007, 2008, 2011, Lewis Tanzos