A main subdivision of an armed force in the field, consisting of two or more divisions
the 5th Army Corps
A branch of a military organization assigned to a particular kind of work
the U.S. Army Medical Corps
A body of people engaged in a particular activity
the press corps
an army unit usually consisting of two or more divisions and their support
a body of people associated together; "diplomatic corps"
A Corps ("core"; plural spelled the same as singular; from French, from the Latin corpus "body") is either a large formation, or an administrative grouping of troops within an armed force with a common function such as Artillery or Signals representing an arm of service. ...
The CORPS game system, or Complete Omniversal Role Playing System, is a generic role-playing game system. It was created by Greg Porter in 1998.
The Salvation Army, or before that The Christian Mission, is an evangelical Christian church known for charitable work. It is an international movement that currently works in 121 countries. It has its International Headquarters (IHQ) at 101 Queen Victoria Street, London, England.
Corps is a commune in the Isère department in south-eastern France.
The Corps is a poetic hymn associated with the United States Military Academy. It is second in importance to only the Academy's Alma Mater. The words were written by West Point Chaplain, Bishop H.S. Shipman, around 1902. ...
A battlefield formation composed of two or more divisions; An organized group of people united by a common purpose
The corps is the largest tactical unit in the U.S. Army. The Corps is responsible for translating strategic objectives into tactical orders. ...
A Corps is a term used to describe a collection of Regiments or small groupings of soldiers that share a common area of specialist expertise. ...
c16th, 17th, 18th) Body, whale-boned body, stays.
A group of more than one Division (normally three) under the command of a Major General. Later in the war, Corps developed distinctive badges to tell one from another (see example). Unfortunately, the same Corps Number was sometimes used in both the eastern and western theaters of the war. ...
(pronounced kohr or korz) A very large group of soldiers led by (Union) a major general or (Confederate) a lieutenant general and designated by Roman numerals (such as XI Corps). Confederate corps were often called by the name of their commanding general (as in Jackson's Corps). ...
Literally, “body”. May indicate the body of an instrument or a company of performers.
As a general term a "Corps" describes a support branch of the Army (ie: Corps of Royal Engineers). As a military organizational unit it is two to four Divisions commanded by a Lieutenant General.
A formation made up of several Divisions. Divisions were allocated to and from Corps as required.
A local unit of the Woman's Relief Corps. Generally preceded by a name and followed by a number.
From the French word for 'body', it means a body of persons organised into a formation. In the organisational hierarchy of the Army, it usually denotes three or more Divisions. It can also mean an organisational formation of a particular arm of the Army. ...
In the military the term "corps" has both a general and specific meaning. In general it refers to a group of men and women who share similar functions such as the Medical Corps or the Signal Corps. ...
A grouping of two divisions with a total strength of approximately 1200 officers and 36,000 NCOs and enlisted men. **
Short for the Texas A&M University Corps of Cadets, Texas A&M's military college program. Though Reserve Officers' Training Corps (ROTC) is mandatory for the first two years, military service is not. ^ ^ ^ ^
a military unit consisting of two or more divisions, plus support elements; in Vietnam, each corps is responsible for the defense of a Military Region (there are four).
4 legions (36,864 troops) led by a Clone Marshal Commander and Jedi General.