Synonyms for infantery or Related words with infantery
Examples of "infantery"
On 23 June 1907, he became Colonel of the 96th
Regiment and on 23 March 1912 General of the 56th Infantry Brigade.
Franz Karl Ludwig von Wied zu Neuwied (19 October 1710–9 October 1765 in Neuwied) was a lieutenant general in Frederick the Great's army. He received the Order of the Black Eagle and was proprietor of the 41st
Regiment. His name in inscribed on the Equestrian statue of Frederick the Great.
Together with Daniel Frederik Petersen, he was given the honor of representing Søndenfjeldske
Regiment at the Norwegian Constituent Assembly at Eidsvoll in 1814. In 1864, he was one of four former Eidsvoll representatives ("eidsvollmannen") who participated in the 50th Anniversary of the original event.
François Duhourcau (25 February 1883 – 3 March 1951, Bayonne aged 68), graduated from the École spéciale militaire de Saint-Cyr in the
in 1905, was a 20th-century French novelist, essayist and historian, winner of the Grand prix du roman de l'Académie française in 1925.
The 62nd and 53rd Infantry Division entered Montenegro on 5 January 1916 from the North-East and advanced along the river towards Pljevlja and Bijelo Polje, where they were stopped by the Montenegrins in the Battle of Mojkovac. At the same time, the 10th and 18th Mountain brigade advanced from Novi Pazar and on 10 January took the city of Berane. The 205th and 9th Mountain brigade advanced westwards from Priština and took Peć and Velika. The 57th
Division advanced from Prizren.
Hammarskjöld graduated from Uppsala 1883, graduated as an officer 1885, became second lieutenant in Värmlands Field Volunteer Corps 1885, lieutenant 1891, general staff 1895, captain 1899 in the Vaxholms branch. Regiment 1903, major at the general staff 1906, colonel in the Swedish army 1909. Regiment 1910, colonel (2) in the army 1913, colonel and commander of the 1st Life Grenadier Regiment 1914, commander of the 3rd
brigade 1917, major general and chief for the 6th Army Division in Östersund 1918.
The Navy left Cayey and moved its station to Isla Grande and Stop 7 ½ in Puerto de Tierra. All the land held by the Navy included Magazine Hill (known in the community as "El Polvorin"), which was taken over by the U. S. Army. The 65th
Regiment remained in the north side of the post. The south side was converted into two 1,000 feet shooting ranges
Göransson was born in Stockholm, Sweden, the son of lieutenant colonel Erik Göransson and his wife Elsa (née Engelbrecht). He became second lieutenant at the Uppland
Regiment (I 8) in 1930. He studied first at the Royal Swedish Army Staff College from 1935 to 1937, and later at the Prussian Military Academy in Berlin from 1938 to 1939. Göransson was promoted to captain of the General Staff Corps in 1940 and was a teacher at the Royal Swedish Army Staff College from 1942 to 1945. He served at the Svea Life Guards (I 1) from 1945 to 1947 and was appointed major of the General Staff in 1948.
Prawit is known as the mentor (or "big brother") of a military clique called the "Eastern Tigers", who usually started their career in the 21st
Regiment (nicknamed the "Queen's Tigers") based in Prachinburi in Eastern Thailand. This group includes former Commander-in-Chief Anupong Paochinda, and his successor Prayuth Chan-ocha. Prawit is often considered a backer of the anti-government protests during the 2013–14 Thai political crisis, cited as a potential leader in coup rumors (which he denied) or as a possible candidate for Prime Minister in case that the anti-government movement should succeed.
Galitzin attacked the voltigeurs with two regiments of cuirassiers; the French formed squares and repelled the attack. During the third Russian attack they became trapped and without ammunition, and soon the entire contingent of Light
was killed or captured; the 33rd regiment light infantry stopped to exist. A second line of (Dutch) grenadiers, which had been advancing to support the voltigeurs, then fell back under heavy Russian cannon fire. The grenadiers were driven from a critical defensive position with massive casualties. Roguet attempted to support the Dutch by attacking the Russian artillery batteries, but this offensive was atomized by Russian grapeshot and cavalry charges. Only fifty soldiers and eleven officers of the Grenadiers survived this encounter.
Goldbeck was born in Insterburg, East Prussia. He first visited the Latin school in his home town Insterburg and thereafter, from 1761 to 1764, the Collegium Fridericianum ("Friedrichskollegium") in Königsberg. Since 1764 he studied theology at the University of Königsberg. In 1769 he was appointed as a private tutor by a Prussian nobleman, whom he accompanied in 1771 on a journey to the town of Magdeburg. In 1772 be became a teacher at Kloster Berge school located in the vicinity of Magdeburg. One year later he became an army chaplain in the
regiment "v. Rohr" (No. 15) in Graudenz. In 1783 he was nominated as a senior minister of the parish of Schaaken, Landkreis Königsberg, East Prussia.
Of this remarkable siege an account written by Barry in English, illustrated with plates, and dedicated to Spinola, was published at Louvain in 1628, in folio. Barry was also author of another folio volume, printed at Brussels in 1634, with the following title: ‘A Discourse of Military Discipline devided into three boockes, declaringe the partes and sufficiencie ordained in a private souldier, and in each officer servinge in the
till the election and office of the captaine generall; and the laste booke treatinge of fire-wourckes of rare executiones by sea and lande, as also of fortifications. Composed by Captaine Gerat Barry, Irish.’ To this volume, which is illustrated with curious plates and plans, Barry prefixed a dedication to David Fitz-David Barry, Earl of Barrymore, Viscount of [[Buttevant]], Baron of Ibaune, Lord of Barrycourte and Castleliones, &c. This he dated 'at the Court of Bruxells, the first of May 1634.’
After the National Socialist seizure of power in Germany, he was conscripted into military service in the "Heer" (army of Nazi Germany) on 1 November 1935. Bremm was posted to Infantry Regiment 7 which was stationed in Schweidnitz, present-day Świdnica in south-western Poland. The regiment was initially subordinated to the 8th Infantry Division, and in October 1936 it formed the nucleus of the newly created 28th
Division. Bremm served three years with this regiment and was promoted to "Gefreiter" on 1 October 1936, to "Unteroffizier" (sergeant) on 1 June 1937, to "Feldwebel" of the Reserves on 1 October 1937, and to "Leutnant" (second lieutenant) of the Reserves on 29 January 1938. On 31 October 1938, he was discharged from military service and was listed with Infantry Regiment 425. The next day, he joined the Nazi Party.
On 16 April 1866, Allied troops under the command of Marshal Osorio, crossed the River Paraguay and attacked Fort Itapirú and Paso de la Patria. By the 23rd, the Paraguayans had retreated behind the great marsh of Estero Bellaco. The Allied vangurard, under the command of General Flores, was camped on the southern edge of the marsh, with four Uruguayan battalions and their artillery battery, six Brazilian
battalions including artillery battery, a Brazilian cavalry regiment, and further behind, elements of an Argentinian infantry battalion and a cavalry regiment. Flores forces included: the Brazilian 5th, 7th, 3rd, 16th, 21st and 38th "Voluntarios da Patria", the Uruguayan "24 de Abril", "Florida", "Independencia" and "Libertad", the Argentinian "Rosario". Nearby was the main Allied army camped north of Paso la Patria. On 2 May 1866, President Lopez sent 4,500 Paraguayan infantry against this Allied vanguard.
Division was part of the initial attack forces in Operation Barbarossa as part of Army Group South. On 22 June 1941, the division crossed the river Bug in rubber boats and ferries and created a 5-mile bridgehead. Overcoming resistance at the border the division marched eastward behind the more rapid mobile units of 1st Panzer Group. The division took part in the Battle of Brody, engaging the Soviet 34th Tank division, part of the Soviet 8th Mechanized Corps, in the flank. Over the next 3 days the division helped hem in the Soviet armour, the 131st Regiment's heavy infantry gun company knocking out at least 1 52 ton KV II, until the remnants of the encircled Soviet forces fought their way out to the east. After the Soviet Army counter-attacks receded, and the mechanised Corps withdrew where they could to regroup, their tank forces seriously diminished. However, the action had delayed 1st Panzer Group units and the 44th, 111th and 299th divisions would be stalled for several days greatly hampering the follow up of infantry behind III Panzer Corps advance.
Shortly after the outbreak of World War I, Wilding joined the Royal Marines on advice of Winston Churchill who was then First Lord of the Admiralty. He was gazetted a second lieutenant in early October 1914. Wilding remained in the Marines for just a few days and was then attached to the Intelligence Corps due to his intimate knowledge of the continent and his skills as a motorist. At the end of October he joined the Royal Naval Armoured Car Division in the battlefields of northern France where he had thirty men, three guns and armoured cars under his command. After a week's leave in London in February 1915 he returned to France on 16 March 1915 and was posted to a new squadron made up of armoured Rolls Royce cars under the command of the Duke of Westminster. He was ranked a lieutenant. Before long the squadron was moved near the front and on 2 May Wilding received notice of his promotion to captain. In his last letter dated 8 May he wrote ""For really the first time in seven and a half months I have a job on hand which is likely to end in gun, I, and the whole outfit being blown to hell. However if we succeed we will help our
no end."". The next day, 9 May, he was killed in action at 4:45 in the afternoon during the Battle of Aubers Ridge at Neuve-Chapelle, France when a shell exploded on the roof of the dug-out he was sheltering in.
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