In this section you can find the crests of almost 2400 settlements of Hungary with notes. Find the starting letter of the settlement in the list and click if you want to see it.
The coat-of-arms is a heater erect with a pointed base, party per pale gules and azure, the base tierced in pairle or. The dexter field bears: gules, issuant from a mound vert three ears of wheat or. In chief, above the ears of wheat, a stylised ploughshare and coulter argent. The sinister field bears: azure, on a mound vert a horse forcene argent with a knight vambraced argent thereon, holding in the dexter hand a lance with a flag gules, quartered by a cross argent. Hanging from the knight's sinister side a shield gules with a rounded base, bearing in the middle a Maltese cross argent. In the base or a bunch of grapes, flanked on each side by a vine leaf, all vert.
The coat-of-arms, designed with the incorporation of the motifs borne on the village's old seal, expresses the one-time agricultural features of the settlement, refers to its prospering viniculture, and keeps the symbolic representation of the legend of St George, which is related to the history of the village.
Iszkaszentgyörgy was first mentioned in documents in 1590. In the previous century, in the area of today's settlement, there used to be three independent villages, Iszka, Atya and Szentgyörgy. The name Iszka appeared as Icza in written records in 1193. Then it was the property of crusaders from Székesfehérvár. The name Szentgyörgy occurred as Zeng gyurk in sources from 1352. Its landowner was the Szentgyörgyi family, followed by the Amadé and Bajzáth families. Later it was transferred on the female line to the Pappenheim family, the last Hungarian member of which, Szigfrid, held it until 1945.