Some articles on drill, teams, drill teams, drill team:
... Exhibition drill is a modified routine that involves complex marching sequences that usually deviate from standard drill ... Teams performing exhibition drill are often affiliated with military units, but the scope of exhibition drill is not limited to the Military Drill Teams ... Exhibition drill is often performed by Armed Forces Drill Teams, the drill teams at service academies and ROTC and JROTC units, and civilian drill teams that perform at parades, drill meets ...
... The McCormick and O'Donovan drill teams are the two La Salle Institute drill teams ... Every day before school, both drill teams practice their drill routines ...
... One of the most visible elements of the organization was its drill teams ... The first drill team was organized in Hutchinson, Kansas, in 1893 these groups became nationally known for events held from 1890 to the late 1930s ...
... Training Corps (ROTC) units, as well as Military academies have drill teams normally train and compete in two types of drill events Regulation/Close Order and ... Regulation Drill is conducted in accordance with Field Manual 22-5 (now FM 3-21.5) Drill and Ceremonies ... Exhibition Drill is more free form and often more elaborate that Regulation Drill ...
Famous quotes containing the words teams and/or drill:
“A sturdy lad from New Hampshire or Vermont who in turn tries all the professions, who teams it, farms it, peddles, keeps a school, preaches, edits a newspaper, goes to Congress, buys a township, and so forth, in successive years, and always like a cat falls on his feet, is worth a hundred of these city dolls. He walks abreast with his days and feels no shame in not studying a profession, for he does not postpone his life, but lives already.”
—Ralph Waldo Emerson (18031882)
“Swift blazing flag of the regiment,
Eagle with crest of red and gold,
These men were born to drill and die.
Point for them the virtue of slaughter,
Make plain to them the excellence of killing
And a field where a thousand corpses lie.”
—Stephen Crane (18711900)