Wallar History, Family Crest & Coats of Arms
Wallar is an Anglo-Saxon name. The name was originally given to a mason.  Hence, Wallar is an occupational surname, which belongs to the category of hereditary surnames. Occupational surnames were derived from the primary activity of the bearer. In the Middle Ages, people did not generally live off of the fruits of their labor in a particular job. Rather, they performed a specialized task, as well as farming, for subsistence. Other occupational names were derived from an object associated with a particular activity. The surname was given to people who worked as stone masons. This surname was established in England, in the county of Nottingham, prior to the Norman Conquest of 1066.
Early Origins of the Wallar family
The surname Wallar was first found in Nottinghamshire where John le Walmur was one of the first listings of the name.  While this is one of the first records, the name could have originated in Kent as noted "from Walers or Valers, of the Eastern Counties, probably descended from the Kentish family of Waller, who bore three leaves on a bend voided." 
Continuing this investigation revealed William Waliere was listed as a Knight's Templar in Kent in 1185.  William le Waller was bailiff in Norwich in 1232.
From this point the name spread rapidly as seen by listings in the Hundredorum Rolls of 1273: Robert le Waller in Norfolk; and Peter le Walur in Oxfordshire. The Yorkshire Poll Tax Rolls of 1379 listed Thomas Dyekok, waller, and Willelmus Goderd, waller. 
Early History of the Wallar family
This web page shows only a small excerpt of our Wallar research. Another 120 words (9 lines of text) covering the years 1791, 1606, 1687, 1624, 1679, 1604, 1666, 1597, 1668, 1639, 1699, 1678, 1679, 1680, 1680 and 1682 are included under the topic Early Wallar History in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.
Wallar Spelling Variations
One relatively recent invention that did much to standardize English spelling was the printing press. However, before its invention even the most literate people recorded their names according to sound rather than spelling. The spelling variations under which the name Wallar has appeared include Waller, Wallere and others.
Early Notables of the Wallar family (pre 1700)
Notables of this surname at this time include: Edmund Waller, FRS (1606-1687), an English poet and politician who sat in the House of Commons at various times between 1624 and 1679; Sir Hardress Waller (c. 1604-1666), an English parliamentarian condemned to death for regicide, but was never executed; Sir William Waller (c. 1597-1668), the famous English Parliamentary...
Migration of the Wallar family to Ireland
Some of the Wallar family moved to Ireland, but this topic is not covered in this excerpt. More information about their life in Ireland is included in all our PDF Extended History products and printed products wherever possible.
Migration of the Wallar family
At this time, the shores of the New World beckoned many English families that felt that the social climate in England was oppressive and lacked opportunity for change. Thousands left England at great expense in ships that were overcrowded and full of disease. A great portion of these settlers never survived the journey and even a greater number arrived sick, starving, and without a penny. The survivors, however, were often greeted with greater opportunity than they could have experienced back home. These English settlers made significant contributions to those colonies that would eventually become the United States and Canada. An examination of early immigration records and passenger ship lists revealed that people bearing the name Wallar arrived in North America very early: John Walleer who settled in Virginia in 1606; fourteen years before the "Mayflower"; Charles Wal1er who settled in Virginia in 1623; Andrew Waller settled in Barbados in 1639.
The motto was originally a war cry or slogan. Mottoes first began to be shown with arms in the 14th and 15th centuries, but were not in general use until the 17th century. Thus the oldest coats of arms generally do not include a motto. Mottoes seldom form part of the grant of arms: Under most heraldic authorities, a motto is an optional component of the coat of arms, and can be added to or changed at will; many families have chosen not to display a motto.
Motto: Hic fructus virtutis
Motto Translation: This is the fruit of valour.