they thought the speech too closely brigaded with illegal action
A subdivision of an army, typically consisting of a small number of infantry battalions and/or other units and often forming part of a division
he commanded a brigade of 3,000 men
An organization with a specific purpose, typically with a military or quasi-military structure
the local fire brigade
A group of people with a common characteristic or dedicated to a common cause
the anti-smoking brigade
army unit smaller than a division
form or unite into a brigade
A brigade is a military formation that is typically composed of two to five regiments or battalions, depending on the era and nationality of a given army. Usually, a brigade is a sub-component of a division, a larger unit consisting of two or more brigades.
Brigade is the tenth album released by the popular rock/pop band Heart. Released in 1990 after a three year gap between albums, the album reached number three on the U.S. Billboard 200, and was followed by a successful tour.
Brigade are a British rock band from London, England, formed in 2003. The four-piece consists of lead vocalist and rhythm guitarist Will Simpson, lead guitarist and backing vocalist James Plant, bassist Naoto Hori and drummer Andrew Kearton.
Brigade is a comic book published by Image Comics and later by Awesome Entertainment created, plotted and originally written by Rob Liefeld and first illustrated by Marat Mychaels (creator of Demonslayer and artist on X-Force: Shatterstar, Glory, Calavera, Vampiress Hella, Djustine and many ...
Brigade (Rick Landau) is a fictional character created by Electronic Arts, in conjunction with Marvel Comics, in their first attempt to bring Marvel heroes to a video game platform, ''''.
The word brigade, originally used to describe a military unit, can also be used as a pejorative collective noun to describe an informal group of like-minded individuals with views with which the speaker disagrees. ...
A group of people organized to perform a common purpose. e.g. a work brigade, a fire brigade; Military unit composed of several regiments (or battalions) and including soldiers from different arms of service; To form troops into a brigade
(Brigades) Special Service Brigade · 1st Special Service Brigade · 2nd Special Service Brigade · 3rd Special Service Brigade · 4th Special Service Brigade
An organization of infantry regiments that was the basic fighting unit during the Civil War. It usually numbered approximately 2000 men. Early in the war, brigades existed with only two regiments. ...
The brigade provides mobility, counter-mobility and survivability, topographic engineering and general engineering support to the largest unit - the corps — and augments the corps’ various divisions. ...
a tactical and administrative military unit composed of a headquarters and one or more battalions of infantry or armor, with other supporting units.
An Army Brigade is a collection of different Regiments and supporting units that have been grouped together for a specific purpose. A fighting Brigade will traditionally contain Infantry, Armoured Corps, and Artillery Regiments together with many supporting cap badges. ...
A brigade consisted of three infantry battalions and the supporting arms to provide an all arms capability able to fight with a degree of independence.
2 or more Regiments under the command of a Brigade General.
In the Infantry a military organizational unit commanded by a Brigadier General usually three battalions in strength. In the artillery it refers to a regiment of artillery.
tactical military formation of approximately 3000 men, containing two or three battalions; commanded by a major-general in the British Army, and a général de brigade in the French Army.
A formation made up of four Battalions. (This changed to three towards the end of the war).
A formation of three to four battalions. Commanded by a Brigadier General, now known just as a Brigadier, three brigades made up a Division.
During the Korean War, brigade was an organizational structure used by the British, the Canadians and the Turks. Consisting of a headquarters and two or more battalions, it was roughly analogous to an American regiment.
a large group of soldiers, usually between 600 and 900 people
basic military organisational unit; during the Vietnam War, a division was organised into three brigades, each commanded by a colonel; a division consists of approximately 20,000 people
is a term from military science which refers to a group of several battalions (typically two to four), and directly attached supporting units (normally including at least an artillery battery and additional logistic support).
A command of the army consistingof four regiments.