|Coat of Arms of Ruthenia|
|Crest:||A golden crown|
|Escutcheon:||Gules, a bicephalic eagle black armed Or. Overall an escutcheon Gules, a cross golden between four firesteels Argent|
|Other Elements:||A Coat of arms is draped with a dark red (porphyry) mantle embroidered gold, with a golden fringe, tied up with golden braid with tassels of the same, lined with ermine. Above the mantle is a pavilion gules again with nine fleur-de-lis or and crowned with a golden crown|
The coat of arms of Ruthenia is a re design of the Coat of Arms of the Orthodox Church, the Imperial Family and the Parsian Empire, adopted by Ruthenia in 3248 after a redesign in 3245.
The principal field stands for the Ruthene state. It consists of a black double-headed eagle on a red shield; its body and wings in silver, and tongues, beaks, legs and claws in gold. The inescutcheon stands for the Ruthene nation; in a red shield, a cross between four silver firesteels arranged in the quarters around it, all of them facing horizontally outwards.
A blazon in heraldic terms is: Gules, a bicephalic eagle Argent armed Or, two fleurs-de-lys Or. Overall an escutcheon Gules, a cross Argent between four firesteels Argent. All crowned with a royal crown. The design on the inescutcheon has been used by Ruthene states and the Orthodox church since the Middle Ages. The four shapes around the central cross are firesteels.
The coat of arms features the royal crown of the imperial monarchy. The lesser arms is used more frequently, appearing on passports, identity cards, driver's licenses, and the state flag.
Main Article: Ruthene Eagle
The survived golden ring of Queen Teodora (1321–1322) has the symbol engraved. The Kastarti dynasty coat of arms was the double-headed eagle . During the reign of Emperor Manuel III, the double-headed eagle can be seen on everyday objects and state related documents, such as vax stamps and proclamations. In 2339, map maker, Angelo de Arcadia, marks the Kormenian Empire with a flag with a red double-headed eagle. Other Kormenian dynasties also adopted the symbol as a symbolic continuation, like the Mavrodoukas and Angelos. some Korimis, when renovating the Hilandar monastery of Mount Agios, engraved the double-headed eagle at the northern wall. The Codex Monacensis Kormenicus has richly attested artwork of the Ruthene eagle. The double-headed eagle was officially adopted by Emmanuel I after he received the Emperor title, by the Patriarchate of Beretea in 1902.
Main Article: Kormenian Cross