Raguly, (fr. noueux): is a term properly applied to trunks of trees and the like, but occasionally to an ordinary, e.g. to a Cross(see §2), having pieces like couped boughs projecting at the sides in a slanting direction, ragguled being an old word signifying chopped off.
Argent, a cross raguly gules--LAWRANCE, Gloucester.
Argent, on the trunk of a tree raguly vert an eagle with wings expanded gules--PORTER.
Argent, three trunks of trees raguled or, erect and inflamed proper--SUBSTON.
Argent, two billets raguled and trunked placed saltirewise, the sinister surmounted of the dexter azure, their tops flaming proper--SHURSTABB.
Gules, a chevron raguly of two bastons couped at the top or--Christofer DROUNSFELD[Ibid, argent Christopher DRAIESFIELD, Harl. MS. 1386].
Argent, two bends raguly sable, the lower one couped at the top--WAGSTAFF, Derbyshire.
Argent, a fesse raguly and trunked between eight pellets--VYELL.
Gules, a bar or surmounted by a staff raguly argent--DRUITT.
Azure, three bars raguly humetty argent between as many estoiles or--TESHMAKER.