Military uniform is the standardised dress worn by members of the armed forces and paramilitaries of various nations. Military dress and military styles have gone through great changes over the centuries from colourful and elaborate to extremely utilitarian. Military uniforms in the form of standardised and distinctive dress, intended for identification and display, are typically a sign of organised military forces equipped by a central authority.
Other articles related to "military, military uniform, uniform, uniforms":
... When Savda involuntarily arrived at the Çorlu military base in late November 2004, he immediately refused to join his assigned military unit ... On 26 November 2004 Savda was arrested at the Çorlu Military Prosecutor’s Office where he declared once again that he would not “serve in the ... be silent about militarism I am refusing to be a part of it.” The Military Court found Savda guilty of “insisting on disobeying” his requirement as a Turkish citizen to serve the Turkish military ...
... feature of the Scottish dress of Highland pipe bands, whether civilian or military ... were amalgamated in 2006, retain white spats as part of their uniform ... Other full dress uniforms which still include spats are those of the Finnish Army, Swedish Army, Portuguese Republican National Guard, the Carabiniers of Monaco, the Egyptian Military ...
... The unique combat uniforms of the US Marines has also led to nicknames given by the enemy "Black boots," "Yellow Legs" and "White sleeves" to name a ... Hair styles in military organisations usually follow civilian fashions, but sometimes certain features are associated with soldiers ...
Famous quotes containing the words uniform and/or military:
“An accent mark, perhaps, instead of a whole western accenta point of punctuation rather than a uniform twang. That is how it should be worn: as a quiet point of character reference, an apt phrase of sartorial allusionmacho, sotto voce.”
—Phil Patton (b. 1953)
“The schoolmaster is abroad! And I trust to him armed with his primer against the soldier in full military array.”
—Jeremy Bentham (17481832)