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An officer whose duty it is to direct the heralds, preside at chapters, and have the jurisdiction of armoury. There are three kings-of-arms in Englandviz. Garter, Clarencieux, and Norroy; one in Scotlandviz. Lyon; and one in Ireland, called Ulster.

Bath King-of-Arms is no member of the college, but takes precedence next after Garter. The office was created in 1725 for the service of the Order of the Bath. (See Heralds.)

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Entry taken from Dictionary of Phrase and Fable, edited by the Rev. E. Cobham Brewer, LL.D. and revised in 1895.

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King Cotton
King Estmere
King Franconi
King Horn
King Log
King Mob
King Pétaud
King Ryence
King Stork
King of Bark
King of Bath
King of Beasts
King of Dalkey
King of Khorassan
King of Metals
King of Misrule
King of Painters
King of Preachers
King of Rome