from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adj. Describing someone in an occupation that requires a uniform, such as a member of the police force or military.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adj. dressed in a uniform


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • It is an odd world indeed where you call the uniformed military leftist.

    "He isn't seeking to perfect Swift-boating, he's seeking to end it."

  • You hit all of the major talking point insults in your short post, e.g. you call those who oppose the bill "nutters"; you attack the oppositions 'intelligence with the term "uniformed" which is just a code word for stupid or ignorant; and you even work in the insulting term teabaggers into your rant.

    Denver Post: News: Breaking: Local

  • Why on earth are we pandering to these PACT priorities, which results in uniformed officers being reduced to litter pickers or dog shit scooper uppers?

    Through The Looking Glass « POLICE INSPECTOR BLOG

  • This was the old fight between the army, who knew better, and the “rosewater dreamers” in the Indian office, who called their uniformed adversaries “butchers, sots determined to exterminate the noble redmen, and foment wars so they had employment.”


  • The armed services don't make the rules, the Congress does and in the case of DADT, the rule is not counter gay, it is pro social order within the confines of this great experiment called the uniformed services.

    Running with the right pack

  • At this point, a librarian intervenes and calls the uniformed men aside.

    February 2006

  • It did not take great courage for Summerskill not to call the uniformed police, waiting off campus — just shrewdness and an awareness of the dialectics of over-reaction.

    Trouble at San Francisco State: An Exchange

  • Summerskill remained cool, cancelled all classes, but didn't call the uniformed police.

    Trouble at San Francisco State: An Exchange

  • While all this was going on, the verger, if we may so call a uniformed gentleman in attendance, made himself busy in going from nurse to nurse collecting the baptismal garments.

    Through Finland in Carts

  • The reception-clerk called the uniformed concierge, and asked:

    The Stretton Street Affair


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