I would have been so disappointed if the background hadn't been lemon
I get the impression that many people think stained glass is all veeeeeeerrrrrrry serious. I suppose this is because it's regarded mainly as an ecclesiastical art and is found mostly in churches, and therefore must be very solemn and improving and po-faced. But this simply isn't true. There is a huge amount of humour in stained glass windows if you look closely enough and with clear eyes. Just because artists, designers, makers and glaziers were creating it for sites of worship, doesn't mean they couldn't have a laugh while doing so. Particularly when working with heralds who had/have a pretty literal sense of humour.
could have worked equally well for a Mr Horn
I very much like the visual puns I've come in places like the chapel of Lincoln's Inn where every past Treasurer since 1680 is commemorated with a small piece of painted and leaded glass with their name, date and coat of arms. As well as looking like enormous, glorious quilts, the windows also contain a huge amount of history, masses of symbolism, all sorts of heraldic stuff, and even a few laughs.
because a 'hurst' is a hillock or wooded rise
and an 'ogden' is a oak valley in Old English
and it's nice to see trees for a man named Wood.
The Wingfields have had wings for generations,
and Sir Donald Rattee clearly didn't take himself (or at least his name) too seriously.
And it's not just heraldic devices that yield name-based jokes;
these peaches can be found in the corner of a window dedicated to Dame Nellie Melba.
Good, clean, visual pun fun.