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Englisch-Deutsch Übersetzungen für das Wort: Army

Deutsch Englisch
Armee {f}Femininum (die) [ugs.] (Landstreitkräfte eines Staates) army
Heer {n}Neutrum (das) army
Landstreitkräfte {f}Femininum (die) army
Schar {f}Femininum (die) (Ameisen, Termiten) army
Batterie {f}Femininum (die) [ugs.] (große Anzahl gleichartiger Gegenstände [Flaschen etc.]) army
Heeresmacht {f}Femininum (die) [mil., veraltet] army
Heerwesen {n}Neutrum (das) [mil.] army
die Truppe {f}Femininum (die) [mil.] (Landstreitkräfte) (the) army
Truppe {f}Femininum (die) [mil.] (Landstreitkräfte) army
Kommiss {m}Maskulinum (der) [ugs., veraltend] army
Kommiß {m}Maskulinum (der) [alte orthogr.] [ugs., veraltend] army
Armee {f}Femininum (die) [mil.] (Großverband des Heeres) army
Armee {f}Femininum (die) [ugs.] (Streitkräfte aller Waffengattungen eines Staates) army
Armee {f}Femininum (die) [fig.] (große Anzahl von Personen oder anderen Wesen) army [fig.]
Heer {n}Neutrum (das) [fig.] (große Anzahl von Personen oder anderen Wesen) army [fig.]
Feldarzt {m}Maskulinum (der) army doctor
Feldpost {f}Femininum (die) (Organisation) Army and Airforce Post Office (APO) (Am.)American English
Feldpostamt {n}Neutrum (das) army post office
Heeresdruckvorschrift (H.Dv.) {f}Femininum (die) army manual
Heeresführer {m}Maskulinum (der) army commander
Heeresgerät {n}Neutrum (das) army equipment
Heeresgerätepark {m}Maskulinum (der) army depot
Heereshubschrauber {m}Maskulinum (der) army helicopter
Heereslager {n}Neutrum (das) army camp
Heeresschar {f}Femininum (die) army troop
Heereswaffenamt (H.Wa.A.) {n}Neutrum (das) army ordnance office
Heereszeugamt (H.Za.) {n}Neutrum (das) army ordnance depot
Militärarzt {m}Maskulinum (der) army doctor
Sanitätstruppe {f}Femininum (die) (des Heeres) [mil.] army medical corps
Armeepistole {f}Femininum (die) army pistol
Heerespistole {f}Femininum (die) army pistol
Kommissstiefel {pl}Plural (die) [ugs., veraltend] army boots
Kommissstiefel {m}Maskulinum (der) [ugs., veraltend] army boot
Kommisszeit {f}Femininum (die) [ugs., veraltend] army days
Armeestiefel {m}Maskulinum (der) army boot

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And, I say, Doctor, there may be some little danger, so kindly put your army revolver in your pocket.”
There were even such books of reference as the London Directory, the “Red” and “Blue” books, Whitaker’s Almanac, the Army and Navy Lists, and—it somehow gladdened my heart to see it—the Law List.
The band on the pier is playing a harsh waltz in good time, and further along the quay there is a Salvation Army meeting in a back street.
And to make this quite clear I say that I consider those who are able to support themselves by their own resources who can, either by abundance of men or money, raise a sufficient army to join battle against any one who comes to attack them; and I consider those always to have need of others who cannot show themselves against the enemy in the field, but are forced to defend themselves by sheltering behind walls.
Therefore, a prince who has a strong city, and had not made himself odious, will not be attacked, or if any one should attack he will only be driven off with disgrace; again, because that the affairs of this world are so changeable, it is almost impossible to keep an army a whole year in the field without being interfered with.
They did this because, subsisting on their pay and without territory, they were unable to support many soldiers, and a few infantry did not give them any authority; so they were led to employ cavalry, with a moderate force of which they were maintained and honoured; and affairs were brought to such a pass that, in an army of twenty thousand soldiers, there were not to be found two thousand foot soldiers.
This man, as I have said, made head of the army by the Syracusans, soon found out that a mercenary soldiery, constituted like our Italian condottieri, was of no use; and it appearing to him that he could neither keep them not let them go, he had them all cut to pieces, and afterwards made war with his own forces and not with aliens.
But when a prince is with his army, and has under control a multitude of soldiers, then it is quite necessary for him to disregard the reputation of cruelty, for without it he would never hold his army united or disposed to its duties.
That it is true his other virtues would not have been sufficient for him may be proved by the case of Scipio, that most excellent man, not only of his own times but within the memory of man, against whom, nevertheless, his army rebelled in Spain; this arose from nothing but his too great forbearance, which gave his soldiers more license than is consistent with military discipline.
But let us come to Alexander, who was a man of such great goodness, that among the other praises which are accorded him is this, that in the fourteen years he held the empire no one was ever put to death by him unjudged; nevertheless, being considered effeminate and a man who allowed himself to be governed by his mother, he became despised, the army conspired against him, and murdered him.

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