Argent, a bend Azure charged with a mullet of the first and the insignia of the 90th Division Gules (the "OT" monogram) fimbriated of the field (Argent), in sinister chief a bear rampant Sable and in dexter base an oak tree surrounded by a cordon of barbed wire Proper.
That for regiments and separate battalions of the Army Reserve: On a wreath of the colors (Argent and Azure) the Lexington Minute Man Proper. The statue of the Minute Man, Captain John Parker (H.H. Kitson, sculptor), stands on the Common in Lexington, Massachusetts.
TOUJOURS FID'ELE (Always Faithful).
The bear was carried as a mascot throughout World War I. The tree with barbed wire around the trunk is symbolic of capture by the 360th Infantry of the fortified Bois-le-Pretre on September 13, 1918, which was the regiment's most outstanding feat of arms in World War I. The star represents Texas, the Lone Star State, where the regiment was organized. The "OT" monogram (90th Division insignia) alludes to the regiment's service with the 90th Division in World War I.
The crest is that of the U.S. Army Reserve.
The coat of arms was originally approved for the 360th Infantry Regiment, Organized Reserves on 28 May 1925. It was redesignated for the 360th Regiment, Army Reserve on 26 January 1962.