Crest may refer to:

Read more about Crest:  In Science, In Popular Culture, In Commerce, Places, Acronyms (CREST), Other

Other articles related to "crest, crests":

113th Engineer Battalion (United States) - Distinctive Unit Insignia
... color metal and enamel device 1 5/32 inches (2.94 cm) in height consisting of the shield, crest and motto of the coat of arms ... The crest is that of the Indiana Army National Guard ... The design was changed to include the shield, crest and motto on 5 June 1936 ...
Singapore Chinese Girls' School - Crest
... The colours of the school crest are jade and gold. ...
Crest - Other
... Crest (heraldry), a component of a heraldic display The point of a horse's neck where the mane grows from At Colleges and Universities in the USA, crests are a ...
Chamaeleo Zeylanicus - Description
... The head has a bony casque, ornamented with crests or tubercles ... the latter bone single parietal single, often much narrowed and compressed, forming a crest, and meeting posteriorly the extremities of the squamosals ... posteriorly, with strong curved parietal crest the distance between the commissure of the mouth and the extremity of the casque equals or nearly equals the distance between the end of the snout and the hinder ...
... longicristatus had a back-swept crest arising from the snout ... MN 6592-V, a fragmentary skull with a more rounded crest ... from the University of Portsmouth in 2006 had not yet fully developed its crest, which supports the suggestion that the crest was a marker for sexual maturity ...

Famous quotes containing the word crest:

    What shall he have that killed the deer?
    His leather skin and horns to wear.
    Then sing him home.
    Take thou no scorn to wear the horn,
    It was a crest ere thou wast born;
    Thy father’s father wore it,
    And thy father bore it.
    The horn, the horn, the lusty horn
    Is not a thing to laugh to scorn.
    William Shakespeare (1564–1616)

    The history of any nation follows an undulatory course. In the trough of the wave we find more or less complete anarchy; but the crest is not more or less complete Utopia, but only, at best, a tolerably humane, partially free and fairly just society that invariably carries within itself the seeds of its own decadence.
    Aldous Huxley (1894–1963)