One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
Marching that is conducted at about 120 paces per minute.
- ‘When the left of the old guard is clear of the ground on which it stood, the guard will break into quick time, and the new guard will shoulder arms.’
- ‘Following the inspection the troops moved off in quick time and returned past the reviewing stand for Comdt. Mulhare to take the salute.’
- ‘These various movements will be executed by the same commands and according to the same principles as in quick time, except that the command double quick will precede that of march.’
- ‘The regimental marches are Men of Harlech in slow time and The Rising of the Lark in quick time.’
- ‘The senior drum major orders the Massed Bands to march and countermarch in slow and quick time.’
quick time/ˈkwik ˌtīm/
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