Which Joe gave his name to ‘sloppy joes’? We look at five interesting sandwiches and their lexical origins.
A soldier belonging to an infantry regiment.
infantrymen, foot soldiers, foot guardsView synonyms
- ‘Air and Missile Defense soldiers, like all soldiers, must be infantrymen first.’
- ‘In the American and British armies deserters were almost always infantrymen.’
- ‘My MPs thought of themselves as infantrymen first; military police second.’
- ‘As operations unfold, the Army has found that protection is needed not just for infantrymen but for every soldier in theatre.’
- ‘The artillerymen did not only assume new roles as gate guards or as mechanized infantrymen.’
- ‘He successfully produced an excellent account of an infantryman's war by one who fought it.’
- ‘My assignments were primarily as a tactical soldier in multiple divisions, both as an infantryman and an intelligence professional.’
- ‘Additionally, the scouts and other infantrymen conducted a detailed search of the area with the assistance of mine detectors and soon found a buried cache.’
- ‘He enlisted as an infantryman in Perth in 1951 full of mischief and determination.’
- ‘When the weather socked in again, the infantrymen and artillerymen were ready for the German main attack that took place on Christmas Eve.’
- ‘Undoubtedly, there will be many well deserving infantrymen pinning on the combat infantryman's badge in the near future.’
- ‘The job was not done exclusively by infantrymen: Rangers, engineers, artillerymen and staff soldiers all contributed.’
- ‘And what is needed is not more infantrymen, more combat soldiers.’
- ‘For example, an infantryman with a rifled musket was a greater threat to artillerymen and cavalrymen.’
- ‘The combat infantryman and combat medical badge have an honored place in our tradition of recognizing people who do war's dirty work.’
- ‘The infantry branch would be responsible for training light infantrymen.’
- ‘This initial shock of overwhelming firepower facilitates the attacks of dismounted infantrymen into the built up area.’
- ‘A battalion of battle-tested infantrymen walked single file along either side of the road towards the enemy.’
- ‘The crew consists of commander, gunner, driver, and four infantrymen, with the commander normally dismounting with the squad.’
- ‘The synergistic effect of brave infantrymen, massed artillery and close air support was why Bastogne held.’
We take a look at several popular, though confusing, punctuation marks.
From Afghanistan to Zimbabwe, discover surprising and intriguing language facts from around the globe.
The definitions of ‘buddy’ and ‘bro’ in the OED have recently been revised. We explore their history and increase in popularity.