Men's Clan Chisholm Crest Badge T-Shirt in Black. AVAILABLE IN SIZES M-XXXL.
Large two color crest badge on back of shirt, small white chest print that reads Clan Chisholm with mini crest badge.
Printed on 100% Pre Shrunk Cotton T-Shirt.
The circular belt has the Motto of the Chief of the Clan inscribed in it. Within the belt is the crest of the Clan Chief. The belt and buckle denote the clansman.
Crest: a boar's head erased ar.
Motto: Feros Ferio (I am fierce with the fierce).
The Clansman's Crest Badge is the most powerful emblem of your Clan Chisholm Heritage. Displaying this badge is a symbol of your allegiance to your clan. The perfect gift for any Chisholm descendant.
"Cuimhnich air na daoine o'n d'thaining thu" - Remember the men from whom you are descended.
Clan Chisholm is a Scottish clan. The clan had its origin outside Scotland. The first Chisholm to appear in the records of Scotland was Alexander de Chesholme, who witnessed a charter in 1248/49.
According to a 19th century historian, Alexander Mackenzie, the Clan Chisholm is of Norman and Saxon origin. Tradition stating that the Chisholms were a Norman family who arrived in England after the Norman conquest of 1066. The original Norman name being De Chese to which the Saxon term "Holme" was added upon the marriage of a Norman ancestor to a Saxon heiress. In early records the name is written as "de Cheseholme", eventually later becoming Chisholm. In Scotland the earliest recorded person of the family is on the Ragman Rolls as "Richard de Chisholm del Counte de Rokesburgh", referring to the Clan Chisholm's seat in Roxburghshire.
Sir John de Chesholme led the clan at the Battle of Bannockburn in 1314 against the English. Robert Chisholm fought against the English at the Battle of Neville's Cross in 1346, was taken prisoner with King David II and probably not released until eleven years later when his royal master returned to Scotland. In 1359 Robert Chisholm succeeded his grandfather as Constable of Urquhart Castle, and later became Sheriff of Inverness and Justiciar of the North. This Robert was the last Chisholm to hold lands in both the North and South of Scotland. He divided his estates among his younger children
During the Jacobite risings, chief Roderick Chisholm supported the Jacobite cause and led the clan at the Battle of Sherrifmuir in 1715 where they were defeated. Much of Roderick's lands were afterwards forfeited to the Crown. During the 1745 rising, Roderick again supported the Jacobites. His son, Roderick Og Chisholm led the clan at the Battle of Culloden, leading a very small regiment of about 80 men, where he was killed. It should be noted however that two of Roderick's sons James and John were Captains in the British Army of the Duke of Cumberland.
Another portion of the Clan was on the Government side at Culloden.
The seat of the Clan Chisholm was originally at Comar Lodge and then at Erchless Castle, which was sold in 1937.
The present chief is Andrew Francis Hamish Chisholm of Chisholm, thirty-third Chief of Clan Chisholm.