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definitions - Army

army (adj.)

1.associated with or performed by members of the armed services as contrasted with civilians"military police"

army (n.)

1.a large number of people united for some specific purpose

2.a permanent organization of the military land forces of a nation or state

3.a large number of things or people considered together"a crowd of insects assembled around the flowers"

Army (n.)

1.the army of the United States of America; the agency that organizes and trains soldiers for land warfare

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Merriam Webster

ArmyAr"my (�), n. [F. armée, fr. L. armata, fem. of armatus, p. p. of armare to arm. Cf. Armada.]
1. A collection or body of men armed for war, esp. one organized in companies, battalions, regiments, brigades, and divisions, under proper officers.

2. A body of persons organized for the advancement of a cause; as, the Blue Ribbon Army.

3. A great number; a vast multitude; a host.

An army of good words. Shak.

Standing army, a permanent army of professional soldiers, as distinguished from militia or volunteers.

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definition (more)

definition of Wikipedia

synonyms - Army

see also - Army

phrases

-16th Army (Germany) • 18th Army (Germany) • 1st Guards Tank Army (Soviet Union) • 1st Red Banner Army • 2nd Red Banner Army • 3rd Army (Soviet Union) • 4th Army (Soviet Union) • 4th Panzer Army (Germany) • 5th Army (Soviet Union) • Aegean Army • Afghan National Army Air Corps • America's Army • Arab Liberation Army • Argentine Army • Armenian Secret Army for the Liberation of Armenia • Army Aviation Support Facility • Army Ballistic Missile Agency • Army Battle Command System • Army Council (1647) • Army Digitization • Army General (France) • Army General (Russia) • Army General (Soviet Union) • Army Intelligence • Army Medical Department • Army Medical Department (United States) • Army No. 11 Wireless Set • Army Nurse Corps (United States) • Army Signals Intelligence • Army Signals Intelligence Agency • Army ant • Army of Africa • Army of Darkness • Army of God (USA) • Army of Me • Army of Missouri • Army of Shiva • Army of the Isthmus • Army of the Karelian Isthmus • Army of the Potomac • Army of the Republic • Army of the Republic of Macedonia • Army of the Republic of Vietnam • Army of the United States • Army-Navy Screen Magazine • Arnold Brown (General of The Salvation Army) • Arthur Paget (British Army officer) • Australian Army • Awards and decorations of the United States Army • Azanian People's Liberation Army • Bangladesh Army • Blue Army of Our Lady of Fatima • Border Campaign (Irish Republican Army) • Boricua Popular Army • British Army • British Army of the Rhine • Byzantine army • Chief of Army Staff • Chief of Staff of the US Army • Chief of the Staff of The Salvation Army • Church Army • Clandestine Insurgent Rebel Clown Army • Colorado Springs Army Air Base • Confederate States Army • Continental Army • Continuity Irish Republican Army • Cossack army • Coxey's Army • Departments of the Continental Army • Distinguished Service Medal (Army) • Duncan Campbell (British Army officer) • Dwight D. Eisenhower Army Medical Center • Eastern District Army (Japan) • Estonian Army • Ever Victorious Army • Eyre Coote (British Army officer) • First Canadian Army • Flag of the United States Army • Formations of the Hellenic Army • Formations of the United States Army • Genealogy of the Irish Republican Army • General of the Army • General of the Army (United States) • Generals of The Salvation Army • George Carpenter (Salvation Army) • George Clive (British Army officer) • God's Army • God's Army (revolutionary group) • Grand Army of the Republic • Greek People's Liberation Army • Henry Procter (British Army officer) • Herbert Taylor (British Army officer) • High Council of The Salvation Army • History of the Hellenic Army • Home Army and V1 and V2 • Hungarian Army • In Pharaoh's Army • Irish Republican Army • Irish Republican Army (1922–1969) • James Abercrombie (British Army general) • James Agnew (British Army officer) • John Cope (British Army officer) • John Green (US Army officer) • John Le Marchant (British Army cavalry officer) • John Moore (British Army officer) • Joint Army/Navy Phonetic Alphabet • Korean People's Army • Kosovo Liberation Army • Liberation Army of Preševo, Medveđa and Bujanovac • List of Argentine Army regiments • List of British Commands and Army groups • List of Hellenic Army Regiments • List of Irish Republican Army chiefs of staff • List of Victoria Cross recipients of the Indian Army • List of equipment of the Hellenic Army • List of officers of the People's Liberation Army • List of organisations known as the Irish Republican Army • List of regiments of the Indian Army • List of senior officers of the Argentine Army • List of senior officers of the Hellenic Army • London District (British Army) • Medical Corps (United States Army) • Myanmar National Democratic Alliance Army • National Army (USA) • New Army • New Model Army • Norwegian Army 2nd Battalion • Officer of The Salvation Army • Official Irish Republican Army • Oliver's Army • Patrick Palmer (British Army officer) • Paul Jones' Army • People's Liberation Army Macau Garrison • People's Liberation Army Navy • Philippine Army Air Corps • Philippine Revolutionary Army • Popular Resistance Army • Provisional Irish Republican Army • Quartermaster Corps (United States Army) • Ranks in the French Army • Recruitment to the British Army during the First World War • Red Army • Red Army Faction • Regular Army (United States) • Regular Army (disambiguation) • Revolutionary Liberation Army of Azawad • Richard Armstrong (British Army officer) • Robert Alexander (US Army officer) • Robert Hunt (British Army officer) • Royal Army Veterinary Corps • Royal Army of Oman • Ruhr Red Army • Sam Jones (Confederate Army officer) • Scottish National Liberation Army • Secret Army (TV series) • Secret Polish Army • Shoulder Sleeve Insignia (United States Army) • Soldier of The Salvation Army • South Vietnamese Army • Southern Expeditionary Army Group • Spanish Army • Spanish Army of Africa • Structure of the British Army • Structure of the Hellenic Army • Sudan Liberation Movement/Army • Super Army War • Symbionese Liberation Army • Tamil Eelam Army • Terracotta Army • Third Army (Hungary) • Third Army (Turkey) • Thomas Preston (British Army officer) • Tiger Army • Timbers Army • Timeline of the Hellenic Army • Transportation Corps (United States Army) • Tubeway Army • Twenty-fifth Army Group • U.S. Army Forces Far East • U.S. Eighth Army Korean War order of battle • United States Army Accessions Command • United States Army Air Force • United States Army Cadet Corps • United States Army Civil Affairs and Psychological Operations Command • United States Army Forces in the British Isles • United States Army Military Government in Korea • United States Army Natick Soldier Research, Development and Engineering Center • United States Army Pacific • United States Army School of Advanced Military Studies • United States Army Training and Doctrine Command Analysis Center • United States Secretary of the Army • United Wa State Army • Vehicle registration plates of the United States Army in Germany • Veterinary Corps (United States Army) • Vietnam People's Army • William Lockhart (Indian Army officer) • William Ponsonby (British Army officer) • Women's Land Army • Zimbabwe National Army

analogical dictionary






Wikipedia

Army

                   
  Map of the world of the army forms
  No armed forces
  No conscription
  Plan to abolish conscription within 3 years
  No information

An army (from Latin arma “arms, weapons” via Old French armée, “armed” (feminine)), in the broadest sense, is the land-based military branch, service branch or armed service of a nation or state. It may also include other branches of the military such as the air force via means of aviation corps. Within a national military force, the word army may also mean a field army an army composed of full-time career soldiers who 'stand over', in other words, who do not disband during times of peace. They differ from army reserves who are activated only during such times as war or natural disasters.

In several countries, the army is officially called the Land Army to differentiate it from an air force called the Air Army, notably France. In such countries, the word "army" on its own retains its connotation of a land force in common usage. The current largest army in the world, by number of active troops, is the People's Liberation Army of China with 2,250,000 active troops and 800,000 reserve personnel followed by the Indian Army with 1,325,000 active troops and 2,142,821 reserve personnel.

By definition, irregular military is understood in contrast to regular armies which grew slowly from personal bodyguards or elite militia.

Contents

  History

  Sparta

The Spartan Army was one of the earliest known professional armies. Boys were sent to a barracks at the age of seven to train for being a soldier. At the age of thirty they were released from the barracks and allowed to marry and have a family. After that, men devoted their lives to war until their retirement at the age of 60. Unlike other civilizations, whose armies had to disband during the planting and harvest seasons, the Spartan serfs or helots, did the manual labor.

This allowed the Spartans to field a full-time army with a campaign season that lasted all year. The Spartan Army was largely composed of hoplites, equipped with arms and armor nearly identical to each other. Each hoplite bore the Spartan emblem and a scarlet uniform. The main pieces of this armor were a round shield, a spear and a helmet.

  Ancient Rome

  A 2nd-century depiction of Roman soldiers on Trajan's column

The Roman Army had its origins in the citizen army of the Republic, which was staffed by citizens serving mandatory duty for Rome. Reforms around 115 BC turned the army into a professional organization which was still largely filled by citizens but citizens who served continuously for 25 years before being discharged.

The Romans were also noted for making use of auxiliary troops, non-Romans who served with the legions and filled roles that the traditional Roman military could not fill effectively, such as light skirmish troops and heavy cavalry. After their service in the army they were made citizens of Rome and then their children were citizens also. They were also given land and money to settle in Rome. In the Late Roman Empire, these auxiliary troops, along with foreign mercenaries, became the core of the Roman Army; moreover, by the time of the Late Roman Empire tribes such as the Visigoths were paid to serve as mercenaries.

  Medieval Europe

  Armies of the Middle Ages consisted of noble knights, rendering service to their suzerain, and hired footsoldiers

In the earliest Middle Ages it was the obligation of every aristocrat to respond to the call to battle with his own equipment, archers, and infantry. This decentralized system was necessary due to the social order of the time, but could lead to motley forces with variable training, equipment and abilities. The more resources the noble had access to the better his troops would be.

The knights were drawn to battle by feudal and social obligation, and also by the prospect of profit and advancement. Those who performed well were likely to increase their landholdings and advance in the social hierarchy. The prospect of significant income from pillage, and ransoming prisoners was also important. For the mounted knight war could be a relatively low risk affair.

As central governments grew in power, a return to the citizen armies of the classical period also began, as central levies of the peasantry began to be the central recruiting tool. England was one of the most centralized states in the Middle Ages, and the armies that fought in the Hundred Years' War were, predominantly, composed of paid professionals.

In theory, every Englishman had an obligation to serve for forty days. Forty days was not long enough for a campaign, especially one on the continent.

Thus the scutage was introduced, whereby most Englishmen paid to escape their service and this money was used to create a permanent army. However, almost all high medieval armies in Europe were composed of a great deal of paid core troops, and there was a large mercenary market in Europe from at least the early 12th century.

As the Middle Ages progressed in Italy, Italian cities began to rely mostly on mercenaries to do their fighting rather than the militias that had dominated the early and high medieval period in this region. These would be groups of career soldiers who would be paid a set rate. Mercenaries tended to be effective soldiers, especially in combination with standing forces, but in Italy they came to dominate the armies of the city states. This made them considerably less reliable than a standing army. Mercenary-on-mercenary warfare in Italy also led to relatively bloodless campaigns which relied as much on maneuver as on battles.

  Early modern

  Swiss mercenaries and German Landsknechts fighting for glory, fame, and money at the battle of Marignan (1515). The bulk of the Renaissance armies was composed of mercenaries.

First nation-states lacked the funds needed to maintain standing forces, so they tended to hire mercenaries to serve in their armies during wartime. Such mercenaries typically formed at the ends of periods of conflict, when men-at-arms were no longer needed by their respective governments.

The veteran soldiers thus looked for other forms of employment, often becoming mercenaries. Free Companies would often specialize in forms of combat that required longer periods of training that was not available in the form of a mobilized militia.

As late as the 1650s, most troops were mercenaries. However, after the 17th century, most states invested in better disciplined and more politically reliable permanent troops. For a time mercenaries became important as trainers and administrators, but soon these tasks were also taken by the state. The massive size of these armies required a large supporting force of administrators.

The newly centralized states were forced to set up vast organized bureaucracies to manage these armies, which some historians argue is the basis of the modern bureaucratic state. The combination of increased taxes and increased centralisation of government functions caused a series of revolts across Europe such as the Fronde in France and the English Civil War.

In many countries, the resolution of this conflict was the rise of absolute monarchy. Only in England and the Netherlands did representative government evolve as an alternative. From the late 17th century, states learned how to finance wars through long term low interest loans from national banking institutions. The first state to master this process was the Dutch Republic. This transformation in the armies of Europe had great social impact. The defense of the state now rested on the commoners, not on the aristocrats.

However, aristocrats continued to monopolise the officer corps of almost all early modern armies, including their high command. Moreover, popular revolts almost always failed unless they had the support and patronage of the noble or gentry classes. The new armies, because of their vast expense, were also dependent on taxation and the commercial classes who also began to demand a greater role in society. The great commercial powers of the Dutch and English matched much larger states in military might.

As any man could be quickly trained in the use of a musket, it became far easier to form massive armies. The inaccuracy of the weapons necessitated large groups of massed soldiers. This led to a rapid swelling of the size of armies. For the first time huge masses of the population could enter combat, rather than just the highly skilled professionals.

  The colonels of the French Guards and British guards politely discussing who should fire first at the battle of Fontenoy (1745).[1] An example of "lace war".

It has been argued that the drawing of men from across the nation into an organized corps helped breed national unity and patriotism, and during this period the modern notion of the nation state was born. However, this would only become apparent after the French Revolutionary Wars. At this time, the levée en masse and conscription would become the defining paradigm of modern warfare.

Before then, however, most national armies were in fact composed of many nationalities. In Spain, armies were recruited from all the Spanish European territories including Spain, Italy, Wallonia (Walloon Guards) and Germany. The French recruited some soldiers from Germany, Switzerland as well as from Piedmont. Britain recruited Hessian and Hanovrian troops until the late 18th century. Irish Catholics made careers for themselves in the armies of many Catholic European states.

Prior to the English Civil War in England, the monarch maintained a personal Bodyguard of Yeomen of the Guard and the Honourable Corps of Gentlemen at Arms or 'gentlemen pensioners', and a few locally raised companies to garrison important places such as Berwick on Tweed or Portsmouth (or Calais before it was recaptured by France in 1558).

Troops for foreign expeditions were raised upon an ad-hoc basis. Noblemen and professional regular soldiers were commissioned by the monarch to supply troops, raising their quotas by indenture from a variety of sources. On January 26, 1661 Charles II issued the Royal Warrant that created the genesis of what would become the British Army, although the Scottish and English Armies would remain two separate organizations until the unification of England and Scotland in 1707. The small force was represented by only a few regiments.

After the American Revolutionary War the Continental Army was quickly disbanded as part of the Americans' distrust of standing armies, and irregular state militias became the sole ground army of the United States, with the exception of one battery of artillery guarding West Point's arsenal. However, because of continuing conflict with Native Americans, it was soon realized that it was necessary to field a trained standing army. The first of these, the Legion of the United States, was established in 1791.

Until 130 the common soldiers of Prussian Army consisted largely of peasantry recruited or impressed from Brandenburg-Prussia, leading many to flee to neighboring countries.[2] In order to halt this trend, Frederick William I divided Prussia into regimental cantons. Every youth was required to serve as a soldier in these recruitment districts for three months each year; this met agrarian needs and added extra troops to bolster the regular ranks.[3]

  The battle of the Nations (1813), marked the transition between aristocratic armies and national armies.[4] Masses replace hired professionals and national hatred overrides dynastic conflicts. An early example of total wars.

Russian tsars before Peter I of Russia maintained professional hereditary musketeer corps (streltsy in Russian) that were highly unreliable and undisciplined. In times of war the armed forces were augmented by peasants. Peter I introduced a modern regular army built on German model, but with a new aspect: officers not necessarily from nobility, as talented commoners were given promotions that eventually included a noble title at the attainment of an officer's rank. Conscription of peasants and townspeople was based on quota system, per settlement. Initially it was based on the number of households, later it was based on the population numbers.[5]

The term of service in the 18th century was for life. In 1793 it was reduced to 25 years. In 1834 it was reduced to 20 years plus 5 years in reserve and in 1855 to 12 years plus 3 years of reserve.[5][chronology citation needed]

The first Ottoman standing army were Janissaries. They replaced forces that mostly comprised tribal warriors (ghazis) whose loyalty and morale could not always be trusted.The first Janissary units were formed from prisoners of war and slaves, probably as a result of the sultan taking his traditional one-fifth share of his army's booty in kind rather than cash.

From the 1380s onwards, their ranks were filled under the devşirme system, where feudal dues were paid by service to the sultan. The "recruits" were mostly Christian youths, reminiscent of Mamelukes.

China organized the Manchu people into the Eight Banner system in the early 17th century. Defected Ming armies formed the Green Standard Army. These troops enlisted voluntarily and for long terms of service.

  Late Modern

  Indian Army personnel during Operation Crusader in Egypt, 1941

Conscription allowed the French Republic to form the La Grande Armée, what Napoleon Bonaparte called "the nation in arms", which successfully battled European professional armies.

Conscription, particularly when the conscripts are being sent to foreign wars that do not directly affect the security of the nation, has historically been highly politically contentious in democracies.

Canada also had a political dispute over conscription during World War II. Similarly, mass protests against conscription to fight the Vietnam War occurred in several countries in the late 1960s.

In developed nations, the increasing emphasis on technological firepower and better-trained fighting forces, the sheer unlikelihood of a conventional military assault on most developed nations, as well as memories of the contentiousness of the Vietnam War experience, make mass conscription unlikely in the foreseeable future.

Russia, as well as many other nations, retains mainly a conscript army. There is also a very rare citizen army as used in Switzerland (see Swiss army).

  Armies as armed services

Western armies are usually subdivided as follows:

  • Corps: A Corps usually consists of two or more Divisions and is commanded by a Lieutenant General.
  • Division: Each division is commanded by a Major General, and usually holds three Brigades including infantry, artillery, engineers and communications units in addition to logistics (supply and service) support to sustain independent action. Except for the Divisions operating in the mountains, all the Divisions have at least one armored unit, some have even more depending upon their functionality. The basic building block of all ground force combat formations is the infantry division. A typical division would hold three infantry brigades.
  • Brigade: A Brigade is under the command of a Brigadier General or sometimes is commanded by a Colonel and comprises three or more Battalions of different units depending on its functionality. An independent brigade would be one that primarily consists of an artillery unit, an infantry unit, an armour unit and logistics to support its actions. Such a brigade is not part of any division and is under direct command of a corps.
  • Battalion: Each battalion is commanded by a Colonel or sometimes by Lieutenant Colonel who commands roughly 500 to 750 soldiers. This number varies depending on the functionality of the regiment. A Battalion comprises 3-5 Companies (3 rifle companies, a fire support company and headquarters company) or its functional equivalent such as batteries (artillery) or squadrons (armour and cavalry), each under the command of a Major. The Company can be divided into platoons, each of which can again be divided into sections or squads (Terminology is nationality and even unit specific)..[6]

  Field army

A field army is composed of a headquarters, army troops, a variable number of corps typically between three to four, and a variable number of divisions, also between three to four. A battle is influenced at the Field Army level by transferring divisions and reinforcements from one corps to another to increase the pressure on the enemy at a critical point. Field armies are controlled by a General or Lieutenant General.

  Formations

  Soldiers of the German Army
  Standard map symbol for a numbered Army, the 'X's are not substituting the army's number

A particular army can be named or numbered to distinguish it from military land forces in general. For example, the First United States Army and the Army of Northern Virginia. In the British Army it is normal to spell out the ordinal number of an army (e.g. First Army), whereas lower formations use figures (e.g. 1st Division).

Armies (as well as army groups and theaters) are large formations which vary significantly between armed forces in size, composition, and scope of responsibility.

In the Soviet Red Army and the Soviet Air Force, "Armies" could vary in size, but were subordinate to an Army Group-sized "front" in wartime. In peacetime, a Soviet army was usually subordinate to a military district. Viktor Suvorov's Inside the Soviet Army describes how Cold War era Soviet military districts were actually composed of a front headquarters and a military district headquarters co-located for administration and deception ('maskirovika') reasons.

  See also

  Journals

International Bibliography of Military History of the International Commission of Military History

  References

  1. ^ Mackinnon, Daniel.Origin and services of the Coldstream Guards, London 1883, Vol.1, pp. 368, note 2
  2. ^ Clark, p. 97
  3. ^ Koch, p. 88
  4. ^ http://www.lecavalierbleu.com/images/30/extrait_81.pdf
  5. ^ a b Jerome Blum (1971) "Lord and Peasant in Russia: From the Ninth to the Nineteenth Century", ISBN 0-691-00764-0, pp. 465,466
  6. ^ "Subdivisions of the army". http://www.fotw.net/flags/pk%5Eard.html. Retrieved 2007-01-21. 
   
               

 

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