(redirected from enlistments)
Also found in: Dictionary, Legal.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • verb

Synonyms for enlist

Synonyms for enlist

to become a member of

Synonyms for enlist

join the military

Related Words

hire for work or assistance


engage somebody to enter the army

References in periodicals archive ?
At first glance 50,000 Canadian enlistments seems shocking, but in historical perspective, not so much.
Army recruiting has exceeded overall enlistment goals since 1979, but this trend may soon be reversed in wake of the recent economic expansion.
The report models the peacetime supply of graduate-senior (1-3A) males with no prior military service, with particular interest in the effects of both unemployment and earnings on the Army enlistment rate.
We are very excited with the success of the Early Enlistment Program and the Bubba Army's early support of Radioio Live," stated Bubba the Love Sponge.
The success of the Early Enlistment Program represents a significant shift forward with respect to the capitalization of the Company," said Thomas Bean, CEO of IO World Media.
Last year, despite signing bonuses in the tens of thousands and other perks, military recruiters had to lower entry standards to meet their enlistment goals.
Under this plan, which some military personnel planners are already discussing, the army would radically bump up enlistment bonuses and other incentives to lure vastly more young people directly into the reserves than are being recruited now.
The ``stop-loss'' order, issued Friday and effective May 2, will keep personnel in 43 job specialties for officers and 56 for enlisted personnel on duty beyond the date their enlistments expire.
The obvious problems of scale involved in investigating enlistments in an entire state have been addressed here by sampling.
The Army told members of Congress on Thursday that it will revoke the enlistment orders of any veteran who signed up based on mistaken information from recruiters.
Problems with the Air Force's new personnel data system may have caused the ``suspension of pay records'' for hundreds who re-enlisted within 30 days of their dates of separation or who have extended their enlistment since late April.
At present, young black enlistees are more likely than young whites to complete their enlistments successfully.
The Army tightened its requirements for enlistment and re-enlistment when it switched to an all-volunteer force but it began allowing waivers in select instances when volunteers couldn't meet its medical, moral and criminal records requirements.
The most serious consideration came toward the end of his first enlistment in 1974.