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  1. brigade

    • IPA[brɪˈɡeɪd]

    英式

    • n.
      a subdivision of an army, typically consisting of a small number of infantry battalions and/or other units and forming part of a division;an organization with a military or quasi-military structure
    • v.
      form into a brigade;associate with (someone or something)
    • verb: brigade, 3rd person present: brigades, gerund or present participle: brigading, past tense: brigaded, past participle: brigaded

    • noun: brigade, plural noun: brigades

    • 釋義
    • 相關詞

    名詞

    動詞

    • 1. rare form into a brigade the militia, which was brigaded with regular formations to improve its training
    • rare associate with (someone or something) they thought the speech too closely brigaded with illegal action
    • n.
      an organized body of people trained and employed to extinguish fires: neighbours smelt smoke and called the fire brigade

    Oxford Dictionary

    • n.
      an organized body of people trained and employed to extinguish fires: neighbours smelled smoke and called the fire brigade

    Oxford American Dictionary

    • n.
      a convoy that transported furs to and from trading posts by land and river.

    Oxford Dictionary

    • n.
      a line of people who pass buckets of water from one to another to put out a fire.

    Oxford American Dictionary

    • n.
      the principal staff officer to the brigadier in command at the headquarters of a brigade.

    Oxford Dictionary

    • ph.
      the oldest of the national organizations for boys in Britain, founded in 1883 with the aim of ...

    Oxford Dictionary

    • n.
      a volunteer fire-fighting organization: bushfire brigades across the state have been told to prepare for the worst

    Oxford Dictionary

    • ph.
      a group of volunteers which was raised internationally by foreign communist parties and which ...

    Oxford American Dictionary

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    • IPA[brəˈɡād]

    美式

    • n.
      a subdivision of an army, typically consisting of a small number of infantry battalions and/or ... he commanded a brigade of 3,000 men
    • v.
      form into a brigade: the militia, which was brigaded with regular formations to improve its training

    Oxford American Dictionary