Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.

  • verb Simple past tense and past participle of brigade.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • A complete inability to act, brigaded with an unshakable refusal to move on stage, hardly impeded the operatic career of the late Luciano Pavarotti.

    Ivan Katz: The Court Room Instead of the Concert Hall?

  • Moreover we should find out what the President means by continually referring to this country merely as an associate, instead of the ally of the nations with whose troops our own troops are actually brigaded in battle.

    How Wars end

  • A complete inability to act, brigaded with an unshakable refusal to move on stage, hardly impeded the operatic career of the late Luciano Pavarotti.

    Ivan Katz: The Court Room Instead of the Concert Hall?

  • The grand column was led by the two-squadron Garde du Corps (CR13) cuirassier regiment that was brigaded with the Prinz von Preussen (Gelbe Kuraisier) CR2 regiment.

    Archive 2008-01-01

  • The regiment was typically brigaded with the Garde du Corps cuirassier regiment CR13 during the SYW.

    Archive 2008-10-01

  • It was distinguished at Rossbach, Zorndorf and Hochirch and was usually brigaded with the Gensdarmes CR10 cuirassier regiment.

    Frederick's Garde du Corps

  • The regiment was typically brigaded with the Garde du Corps cuirassier regiment CR13 during the SYW.

    The Prussian Gens d'armes (CR10)

  • The grand column was led by the two-squadron Garde du Corps (CR13) cuirassier regiment that was brigaded with the Prinz von Preussen (Gelbe Kuraisier) CR2 regiment.

    Prussian Cavalry Review - King's Birthday

  • Leaders of the forlorn hope of flight — far better is it to have them brigaded with the enemy than shoulder to shoulder in our ranks.

    Anabasis

  • These multitudinous strata present such resemblances and differences among themselves that they are capable of classification into groups or formations, and these formations again are brigaded together into still larger assemblages, called by the older geologists, primary, secondary, and tertiary; by the moderns, palaeozoic, mesozoic, and cainozoic: the basis of the former nomenclature being the relative age of the groups of strata; that of the latter, the kinds of living forms contained in them.

    Essays

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