British Army Order of Precedence

British Army Order Of Precedence

The regular army of the British Army is listed according to an order of precedence for the purposes of parading. This is the order in which the various corps of the army parade, from right to left, with the unit at the extreme right being highest. Under ordinary circumstances, the Household Cavalry parades at the extreme right of the line. However, when on parade with its guns, it is the Royal Horse Artillery (usually in the form of the King's Troop) that goes to the right. Militia and Territorial Army Units take precedence after Regular units with the exception of The Honourable Artillery Company and The Royal Monmouthshire Royal Engineers.

Read more about British Army Order Of PrecedenceUsual Order of Precedence, Cavalry and Infantry Orders of Precedence, Precedence Within The Territorial Army

Other articles related to "british army order of precedence, army":

British Army Order Of Precedence - Precedence Within The Territorial Army
... Service Regiment (Artists Rifles) 23rd Special Air Service Regiment Army Air Corps (Volunteers) The Royal Logistic Corps (Volunteers) Royal Army Medical Corps (Volunteers) Corps of ...

Famous quotes containing the words precedence, order, army and/or british:

    Let not England forget her precedence of teaching nations how to live.
    John Milton (1608–1674)

    and if the day
    is no day for miracles, then the preparations
    are an order one may rest in.
    But one doesn’t want
    rest, one wants miracles.
    Denise Levertov (b. 1923)

    It is necessary to turn political crisis into armed crisis by performing violent actions that will force those in power to transform the military situation into a political situation. That will alienate the masses, who, from then on, will revolt against the army and the police and blame them for this state of things.
    Carlos Marighella (d. 1969)

    There is much to be said against the climate on the coast of British Columbia and Alaska; yet, I believe that the scenery of one good day will compensate the tourists who will go there in increasing numbers.
    Franklin D. Roosevelt (1882–1945)