Coat of arms of Henry VIII in St George's Chapel, Windsor (where Henry is buried with third wife Jane Seymour). Around the royal coat of arms are the coats of arms of the Knights of the Garter of his time.
Coat of arms of Frederick IV of Denmark and Norway, Akershus Castle (Oslo, Norway), photo by *pcos57. -- [croix pattée d'argent bordée de gueules (Danebrog), cantonnée en 1 Danemark; en 2 Norvège ancien; en 3 Suède moderne; 4 royaume des Goths; en plaine, royaume des Vandales; sur-le-tout écartelé : 1 Schleswig; 2 Holstein; 3 Storman; 4 Ditmarsie; sur-le-tout-du-tout parti Oldenbourg et Delmenhorst].
The coat of arms of Germany displays a black eagle (the Bundesadler "Federal Eagle", formerly Reichsadler "Imperial Eagle") on a yellow shield (or, an eagle displayed sable). It is a re-introduction of the coat of arms of the Weimar Republic, in use from 1919–1935. It was adopted by the Federal Republic of Germany in 1950. The current official design is due to Tobias Schwab (1887–1967) and was introduced in 1928.