- n. Alternative form of lieutenant colonel.
“But Kaminer said she was proud to have had five children who went on to prosperous lives, including a commercial real estate agent and a lieutenant-colonel in the army.”
“Now that we wore rank, it fell upon lieutenant-colonel Christopher Stanford to say something profound.”
“How fair could this jury be given that it included a Navy captain, a Marine colonel who was wounded in a firefight in Iraq, an Army lieutenant-colonel who served more than a year at an unnamed detention center, a Navy commander, an Army lieutenant-colonel who once served as a military policeman, a Navy lieutenant-commander who is a submarine officer and an Army major in military intelligence.”
“Two senior officers, a major and a lieutenant-colonel, were among the eight killed, said the officials.”
“Three European U.N. staff members—a female Norwegian lieutenant-colonel, and heads of the U.N. political and human-rights sections—were killed, according to diplomats in Kabul.”
“The generals had been shocked when in 1998 Yeltsin sent this lieutenant-colonel, still wet behind the ears, to command them.”
“He considers himself lucky; not only did he escape with relatively minor injuries, but the lieutenant-colonel who ordered the shooting is now being judged in a military court.”
“He had a very good war, finishing up as a lieutenant-colonel before he was thirty.”
“The father of the dead family is a lieutenant-colonel in the Afghan Army fighting the Taleban in the restive province of Ghazni.”
“As he tracks down a microfilm that is compromising for the French State, France's most famous secret agent will have to team up with the Mossad's most seductive lieutenant-colonel in order to capture a Nazi blackmailer.”
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