Soldier

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SOLDIER. A military man; a private in the army.
     2. The constitution of the United States, amend. art. 3, directs that no soldier shall, in time of peace, be quartered in any house, without the 'consent of the owner; nor in time of war, but in a manner to be prescribed by law.

References in periodicals archive ?
But, if you've made a soldierly sacrifice in recent years, chances are you're left to walk alone in a narrow, shadowy rut.
Lined up in soldierly rank along a lateral aisle of the middle floor, these highly exposed sculptures are freshly visible again: Why does Bubbles have no lower body?
There was 18th century evening elegance with gasmasks throughout to jeans and dungarees, soldierly camouflage from all ages - gold medals to khaki, Cossacks, peasants and modern fabrics to feathers and sequins.
The audience was hard-pressed to follow the twists and turns of this four-hour production with curious anachronisms created from different eras from 18th century evening costumes with gas-masks through to jeans and dungarees, soldierly camouflage from all ages, Cossacks, peasants and modern fabrics, feathers and sequins.
Dempsey writes in his foreword to the book, "We know noncommissioned officers and petty officers to have exceptional competence, professional character, and soldierly grit--they are exemplars of our Profession of Arms.
67) Nonetheless, Soldiers are not credited with attendance at any training (to include training for retirement points only) unless they are in the prescribed uniform of the day, are neat and soldierly in appearance, and are performing duty at home station, an appropriate field training area, or a special training facility.
Clooney, working from a script he penned with his frequent collaborator Grant Heslov, has fashioned his film as a traditional WWII flick, with a "Great Escape''-like score by Alexandre Desplat and a sentimental kind of soldierly chumminess.
I've caught the eye of a chiseled young blond from Belarus, a soldierly beauty with shoulders like polished stone and a tribal tattoo on his arm.
He leaves his arm casually along the back of her seat, a protective gesture, not touching her, but enfolding her within his zone of soldierly protection.
Thus, even from birth, the future general had an abiding, soldierly connection.
None of the authors here assayed reach this conclusion: Luban, for reasons just delineated, and the others because they fail to distinguish between the two distinct types of soldierly significance at all.