Fleur de Lis also spelled fleur-de-lys medieval Chain of Office
Fleurs-de-lis feature prominently in the Crown Jewels of England and Scotland. In English heraldry, they are used in many different ways, and can be the cadency mark of the sixth son. Additionally, it features in a large number of royal arms of the House of Plantagenet, from the 13th century onwards to the early Tudors (Elizabeth of York and the de la Pole family).
The fleur-de-lis has been used in the heraldry of numerous European nations, but is also particularly associated with France, notably during its monarchical period.
The tressure flory–counterflory (flowered border) has been a prominent part of the design of the Scottish royal arms and Royal Standard since James I of Scotland.
I have made this chain with silver plated medieval style connectors and a central pendant featuring the Fleur de Lis. The square connectors are each inset with a clear crystal. It has a toggle clasp to the back and measures approximately 95cm long. It is your choice to wear it long or to drape across the shoulders for a shorter look. The chain can easily be pinned in place if you prefer.