The two pheons represent the name Davidson, the maternal side of the armigerís family. This family can be traced back to the 1500s in Dunfermline, Fife, Scotland (Kaete Mutray m. Hendrie 1567). Ancestors in the 1800s include: Margaret Morgan m. Robert circa 1809, Mary Sharp m. Robert 1854, Isabella Westwater m. Birrell 1876). The name Birrell is unusual as a first name, and is very emblematic of this Davidson branch. It was brought into the family by the Sharp sisters whose fatherís first name was Birrell (Maryís sister, Helen, married Robertís brother, James). Thereafter, there were numerous Birrell Davidsons (including the armiger's grandfather and uncle) and the name still exists in the family today. The armiger is a member of the Clan Davidson Association UK, who hold extensive records on this family.
The black chevron represents a coal seam with the pit wheel in chief. Both sides of the armigerís family worked in the local pits and she was born and brought up in a mining community in Fife, Scotland. She now lives in Paris, France.
The black Wee Willie Winkie candlestick and red candle on a gold background represent the name Kyle, the paternal side of the armigerís family. The poem Wee Williie Winkie is well known in Scotland. Although the family name became Coyle, via Coil, after their arrival in Kilsyth, Scotland from Donegal, Ireland, Kyle was the original family name (John Kyle m.Helen McIntyre circa early 1800s) . The armiger is also a member of the Kyle Family Society.
The lion symbolises the armigerís sign of the zodiac and also alludes to the lion rampant of Scotland. He holds a flaming sword, which is the meaning of the armigerís first name.
The motto is inspired from that of the Clan Davidson.
The armiger would like to thank Xavier Fairforth Rippon, Michel Davidson and Laurent Granier for their encouragement and help in the creation of her armorial achievement.