The armiger's father
holds a Warrant from the Lord Lyon King of Arms dated 18th March 2005
in recognition of his application dated 21st September 2000
recognising the petitioner as Camilo Agasim-Pereira of Fulwood, Baron
of Fulwood and authorising the Lyon Clerk to prepare Letters Patent
granting the petitioner and his heirs armorial bearings complete with
Rendition of Arms by
Neil Bromley modification by J. A. Duncan of Sketraw.
The undifferenced arms
those of the armiger's father Camilo Agasim-Pereira of Fulwood &
Dirleton, baron of Fulwood and Dirleton. Used by the heir to the arms
they are shown with a three point label.
The Arms of the Baron
of Fulwood and Dirleton and his heirs represents their Jewish faith,
love for Scotland and family name origins.
The Magen David Argent
has been the symbol of Israel and of the Jewish faith for ages past.
The thistle slipped represents the armiger’s pride for his country
Scotland. The fructed pear tree eradicated proper, represents the
family name Pears or Pear Tree. The fleur-de-lis is a true
representation of his past in Europe and the favourite motif of the
family. The lion sejant Or is also one of the oldest symbols of
Judaism and the script in Hebrew "Adonai Malech (“The Lord is King” in
Hebrew letter") testifying to the armiger's faith: only the Lord is
truly Noble and Faithful.
The Fulwoods & Dirletons have traced their family's lineage back more
than fourteen generations to a Juan Calderon (b. 1662, in Villa Ciervo,
Salamanca, Spain) who married Ana Sanchez, also from Villa Ciervo, the
family lived in the same area until 1901 when they immigrated to
The armiger is the younger of Fulwood and Lord of the Hundreds of
Gresley and Repton.