Clan Rollo Crest Badge T-Shirt in Black available in Men's and Ladies variations.
Men’s – Large two color crest badge on back of shirt with small one color crest badge chest print that reads Clan Rollo. Sizes M-XXXL.
Ladies V-Neck – Large two color crest badge on front of shirt. Sizes M-XXL.
Standard and Ladies sizes in drop down menu below.
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 stag’s head couped Proper.
Motto: La Fortune Passe Partout (Fortune Passes Over Everywhere)
The Clansman’s Crest Badge is the most powerful emblem of your Clan Rollo Heritage. Displaying this badge is a symbol of your allegiance to your clan. The perfect gift for any Rollo descendant.
“Cuimhnich air na daoine o’n d’thaining thu” – Remember the men from whom you are descended.
The chiefs of Clan Rollo are of Norman origin and can trace their roots to the feared Norsemen who raided the coast of Scotland during the 7th and 8th centuries. Sigurd Rollo was Jarl of Orkney and Shetland. His son, Einar, was a Viking who raided both Scotland and also his own Norwegian home. As a result, he was harried by Harald Fairhair, the first King of Norway. Einar turned his attention to the north coast of France where his descendants became established as Dukes of Normandy and who came to England in the Norman conquest of 1066.
Erik Rollo accompanied his uncle, William the Conqueror, in the Norman conquest of England in 1066. It is believed that Erik Rollo's son or grandson, Richard Rollo, later followed David I of Scotland when he left the English court and reclaimed the Scottish throne.
The name first appears on record in Scotland in a charter of 1141 that was granted by Robert de Brus.
Historian Black in his Surnames of Scotland lists numerous spelling variations for the name Rollo, and one Robert Rolloche received lands near Perth from David II of Scotland in 1369. In 1380 John Rollock of the chiefly Rollo family, who was secretary to David, Earl of Palatine of Strathearn and brother of Robert II of Scotland, received a charter from the king for the lands of Duncrub. John's son, Duncan Rollo of Duncrub was the Auditor of State Accounts until he died in 1419.
On 26 August 1511, William Rollo of Duncrub received a charter that erected his lands into a free barony.He is believed to have died at the Battle of Flodden in 1513, along with his eldest son Robert. The estates were inherited by Andrew Rollo who consolidated his position by marrying his cousin, Marion, who was heir to David Rollo of Manmure. One of Andrew's younger sons, Peter, became Bishop of Dunkeld and a judge of the Court of Session. His grandson was Sir Andrew Rollo who was knighted by James VI of Scotland.
The Clan Rollo were supporters of the king during the civil war. Their loyalty was rewarded by Charles II of Scotland who created Sir Andrew as Lord Rollo of Duncrub in January 1651 at Perth. However Lord Rollo was fined £1,000 by Oliver Cromwell who was in control of Scotland in 1654. Lord Rollo's fifth son was Sir William Rollo who was a gifted soldier, and a lieutenant of the royalist army leader James Graham, 1st Marquis of Montrose. He commanded the left wing of the royal army at the Battle of Aberdeen in 1644. He also followed Montrose in his famous forced march across mountainous terrain which surprised the forces of Archibald Campbell, 1st Marquis of Argyll and led to Argyll's defeat at the Battle of Inverlochy (1645). Rollo was later beheaded at Glasgow in October 1645 after being captured at the Battle of Philiphaugh where the royalists were defeated by the Covenanters.
Andrew Rollo, the third Lord Rollo supported the Glorious Revolution of 1688 that brought Mary II of England and her husband, the Prince of Orange to the throne.
Despite the third Lord Rollo's support for the Prince of Orange, his son Robert Rollo, was a staunch Jacobite who attended the great hunt at Aboyne in August 1715, which was actually a secret council to plan the rising of that year. Robert Rollo fought at the Battle of Sheriffmuir and surrendered, along with the Marquess of Huntly, chief of Clan Gordon, to General Grant of the Clan Grant. He was imprisoned but later pardoned in 1717. Robert Rollo had seven children, and died peacefully at Duncrub in March 1758.
Robert Rollo's eldest son, Andrew Rollo, 5th Lord Rollo was a professional soldier. During the War of the Austrian Succession he fought for the British at the Battle of Dettingen in 1743.
In 1758 the fifth Lord Rollo commanded the British 22nd Regiment of Foot. During the Seven Years' War in the Americas, he fought under General Murray in the last campaign which secured Canada for the British. In 1759 he captured the French Caribbean island of Dominica even though it was heavily fortified. In 1760 he was raised to the rank of brigadier general. He fought for two more years in the Caribbean. During this time both Barbados and Martinique fell to the British. However, his health was severely affected by the climate, and he returned to England in 1762 and died at Leicester in 1765.
The seventh Lord Rollo fought with distinction at the siege of Pondicherry in India where he commanded a force of marines. John, eighth Lord Rollo, was an officer in the 3rd Regiment of Foot Guards which is today the Scots Guards. The eighth Lord fought on the Continent between 1793 and 1795.
The present Chief: David Eric Howard Rollo, The 14th Lord Rollo of Duncrub, Baron Dunning of Dunning and Pitcairns, Chief of the Name and Arms of Rollo.
Artist: Maxine Miller
Specializing in Scottish, Irish, Welsh and the Celtic and Pagan Communities Worldwide.
We are designers and manufacturers of a wide range of fine Sterling Jewelry, Statuary, Wall Plaques, Printed Tee Shirts and Apparel, and other Unique Gift Items. Our Flagship line is Scottish Clan Crest T-Shirts, Sterling Silver Clan Crest Badges, Clan Crest, Wall Plaques. We feature many lines of merchandise that are available for both Wholesale and Retail Customers.