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  • In heraldry, cabossed, or caboched, is a term used where the head of a beast is cut off behind the ears, by a section parallel to the face; or by a perpendicular section: in contrast to couping, which is done by a horizontal line, and farther from the ears than cabossing.[1]. — “Cabossed - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,
  • A stag's head caboched above a scroll bearing the Gaelic motto CUIDICH'N RIGH, below the ducal coronet and cypher of the Duke of Albany. Senior NCOs wear the badge without the ducal coronet and cypher. Junior Ranks wear a two dimensional cap badge without the ducal coronet and cypher. — “The Seaforth Highlanders of Canada - Wikipedia, the free”,
  • In French blazon, the ordinaries are called pi├Ęces while other charges are called meubles (i.e. Heads may appear cabossed (also caboshed or caboched): with the head cleanly separated from the neck so that only the face shows;. — “Charge (heraldry) - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia”,


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