- n. Plural form of corporal.
“The army right now is short 1,000 master corporals, which is the base level leadership.”
“On the last day of my first term the corporals and officers were all absent at a farewell dinner to the former, and we received information that the third term were going to raid our house, with a view to”
“General Sheridan called his corporals and sergeants together and told them to go behind the guard house and dig a grave for this Indian agent in order to fool the Indian Chiefs.”
“An endless vortex of such questioning "corporals" rolled confusedly round him through his whole course; whom he did answer.”
“An endless vortex of such questioning 'corporals' rolled confusedly round him through his whole course; whom he did answer.”
“Authorities said they uncovered a network of so-called "corporals," who would recruit mostly African migrants - many of them living in Italy without permits - for work on farms and factories in the area.”
“When they were ordered to America—“banished,” they called it—they were understrength and over-officered; together they were short ten sergeants, ten corporals, ten drummers, and 410 privates.”
“He marched out of Alexandria with what he grandly styled two “companies of foot,” commanded by Captain Peter Hog and Lieutenant Jacob van Braam, along with five subalterns, two sergeants, six corporals, a drummer, 120 privates, a surgeon, and one “Swedish gentleman, who was a volunteer.””
“There were PFCs, lance corporals, lieutenants and a first sergeant.”
“At the ordination of a subdeacon, the bishop in his charge to the candidate says "the cloths and corporals of the altar [which represents Christ] are the members of Christ, Gods faithful people, with whom, as with costly garments, the Lord is clad, according to the Psalmist: 'The Lord reigns as king, robed in majesty'.”
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