Also on the vestments on this figure from a manuscript of the Lamentations of Pierre Salmon illuminated between 1409, date of its writing, and 1413, identified by some as Louise I, Duke of Orleans:
Beltrami attributed this impresse to Gean Galéazzo Visconti who had received it from the Emperor Wenceslas, contemporary authors agree that it is only with his son Philippe-Marie that it became one of the Visconti emblems. According to various authors the latter received it from Alphonse V of Aragon as a reward for his help in connection with the capture of Naples in 1442. However, the question remains since this motto is painted, at the beginning of the fifteenth century, on the crown of a character who could be Louis d'Orleans, the son-in-law of Gean-Galeazzo Visconti, in a manuscript of the Lamentations of Pierre Salmon illuminated between 1409, date of its writing, and 1413. Plus the crown could relate to the ducal dignity acquired by John Galéas de Wenceslas in 1395. It should also be noted that there may have been some confusion and that this emblem may come from an Aragonese sovereign since Jean Ist († 1395 ) and Martin I of Aragon († 1410) make use of an emblem in the form of a double crown. It does not seem that this figure appears among the emblems of Alphonse V but his competitor, James II of Bourbon-La Marche († 1438), unhappy husband of Jeanne II of Naples, but does nevertheless appear in his seal of King of Naples.
end quote from:
http://base-devise.edel.univ-poitiers.f ... php?id=657
Detail of Louise I Duke of Orleans with crown and branches insignia, Lamentations de Pierre Salmon, BnF, Ms. Fr. 23279, fol. 2, vers 1409:
Louise I, Duke of Orleans was married to Valentino Visconti, daughter of the Duke of Milan -- among their children was Charles Duke of Orleans, father of King Louise XII, whose throne then went to Francis I, to whom many of the coats of arms on the coins of the anonymous Tarot de Paris seem to be connected to, according to the ideas presented by 'Philippe' @ AT ---