Family crest


  Blazon 1957

Blazon 1984 - Of sown star azure of silver posed into five, two, four, two; in abyss, two interlaced rings of gold. With the chief, parts of the weapons of the Pole and Aunis, which are of silver to the three rafters of mouths and the gold falcon surmounted by a crown of vidame of same.



Public Register of Arms, Flags and Badges of Canada  

L'Association des Tremblay d’Amérique
                         Loretteville, Quebec                                                         
Grant of Arms - March 20, 2008 - Vol. V, p. 266 

Azure semé of mullets Argent, two rings interlaced Or, on a chief per pale Argent three chevronels Gules and Gules a falcon ensigned by a coronet Or

The upper portion of the shield is divided in two. To the left, the arms of Perche pay tribute to Pierre Tremblay, the Tremblay family ancestor, born c. 1626 in Randonnai, a small town in the Perche region of France. To the right, against a red background, the crowned gold falcon is based on the arms of Aunis, also in France, and recalls the fact that Ozanne Achon, wife of Pierre Tremblay, was born in Chambon in the diocese of La Rochelle. The centre of the shield depicts two interlaced rings symbolizing the union of the ancestral couple. The stars represent the many families that proudly bear the name Tremblay today.
REMBLE ET VA SANS BIAIS meaning “Tremble and move forward without hesitation”. Here, TREMBLE means to vibrate, in the sense of perceiving with every fibre of one’s being the very pulse and energy of the surrounding environment, as a leaf might quiver in the wind. VA (“go”) is an invitation to begin moving toward one’s destiny. SANS BIAIS means without hesitation or deceit. The first two words of the motto, TREMBLE ET, also refer to the family name Tremblay. In this way, the motto can also be read as “Tremblay va sans biais,” meaning “Tremblay walks straight ahead.”