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  • noun

Synonyms for carabineer

a soldier (historically a mounted soldier) who is armed with a carbine

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References in periodicals archive ?
Caption: Members of the 22e regiment de carabiniers tchecoslovaques equipped with a Hotchkiss Modele 1914 machine gun.
After a few failed coup attempts, the "Chilean path to socialism" was violently shut down in September 1973, after a military coup supported by most of the high command of the Armed Forces and Carabiniers. Thus began a long and bloody counterrevolutionary process.
Soldiers of the Compagnie des Carabiniers du Prince attempted to defend the palace, but rather than inflict civilian casualties, they escorted Prinpe Albert I safely to French territory Prince Albert later agreed to accept a constitution and an elected parliament was established the following year.
He was called to the Bar by the Middle Temple in 1954 before embarking on two years' national service with the 3rd Carabiniers (Prince of Wales's Dragoon Guards) stationed in Osnabrck, Germany.
The slightly campy manner in which Kolbowski's female actor plays the role of the German soldier, in trench coat and boots; the grainy texture of the images; and the lyrical, rural landscape seem to draw as much from the pantomimed future war of Godard's Les Carabiniers as they do from the melancholy episodes of Elle's dying lover on the quay of the Loire.
Georges Hughes, was made up of four companies of the 65th Mount Royal Rifles, or Carabiniers Mont-Royal, as they called themselves.
This takes place at 11.55am precisely in Place du Palais with carabiniers in bright blue helmets and white spats marching to the sound of a military side drum.
Perhaps the most useful part of the book is the very first chapter in which Smith differentiates the types of cavalry at the time of Napoleon and explains their missions: Heavy Cavalry, Light Cavalry (Hussars, chasseurs a cheval), Line Cavalry (Dragoons, Carabiniers, etc), and Lancers (Uhlans).
Et dans Les carabiniers, Godard fait de chaque plan une description
Finally, there were enough young Spaniards who had recently completed their periods of volunteer or compulsory service with the Colours or with the Civil Guards or Carabiniers to whom the military life remained attractive to ensure a good crop of recruits to choose from.
This scene, from the 1963 Les Carabiniers, seems in hindsight the true starting point for Jean-Luc Godard's art.
THE exploits of the internationally-renowned regiments linked with Cheshire are celebrated in this museum alongside Chester Castle: the exploits of the 22nd (Cheshire) Regiment, Cheshire Yeomanry, and representative collections of the 3rd Carabiniers and 5th Royal Inniskilling Dragoon Guards, and the Eaton Hall Officer Cadet School.
"The Poetry of Negation: Godard's Les Carabiniers." New Orleans Review 19.1 (Spring, 1992): 62-66.
The Royal Scots Dragoon Guards were formed in 1971 by the amalgamation of 3rd Carabiniers (Prince of Wales's Dragoon Guards) and The Royal Scots Greys (2nd Dragoons).
The Royal Scots Dragoon Guards (the Carabiniers and the Greys) were there.