Punjab Irregular Force

Some articles on punjab, irregular force, forces, punjab irregular force, irregular:

Bengal Army - Units (pre-Mutiny) - Infantry
4th, 5th and 6th Bengal European Regiments 1st Regiment of Punjab Bengal Native Infantry 2nd to 74th Regiments of Bengal Native Infantry (including Goorkha 66th Regiment of Bengal Native Infantry) ... Light Infantry The Mhairwara Battalion 2nd Assam Light Infantry Joudpore Legion Oudh Irregular Force Narbudda Sebundy Corps Shekhawati Battalion Harianna Light ...
55th Coke's Rifles (Frontier Force) - History - 1849–1880
... The regiment was formed on 18 May 1849 as the 1st Regiment of Punjab Infantry by Captain John Coke ... raised by Colonel Henry Lawrence, the agent (and brother) of the Governor-General of the Punjab frontier region, John Lawrence, 1st Baron Lawrence, to form ... The men were recruited from veterans of disbanded opposition forces after the British annexation in 1848 of the Punjab during to the Second Sikh War ...
Military History Of The North-West Frontier - Military Formations - Punjab Irregular Force - Infantry
... of Sikh Local Infantry became Sikh Infantry, Punjab Irregular Force ... The six Punjab Infantry regiments were simply redesignated Infantry, Punjab Irregular Force ... The other Sikh Infantry regiments remained in the Punjab ...
List Of Spanish Irregular Participles
... In the Spanish language there are some verbs with irregular participles ... There are also verbs with both regular and irregular participles, in which the irregular form is most used as an adjective, while the regular form tends to appear after haber to ...

Famous quotes containing the words force and/or irregular:

    When the excessively shy force themselves to be forward, they are frequently surprisingly unsubtle and overdirect and even rude: they have entered an extreme region beyond their normal personality, an area of social crime where gradations don’t count; unavailable to them are the instincts and taboos that booming extroverts, who know the territory of self-advancement far better, can rely on.
    Nicholson Baker (b. 1957)

    When the weather is bad as it was yesterday, everybody, almost everybody, feels cross and gloomy. Our thin linen tents—about like a fish seine, the deep mud, the irregular mails, the never to-be-seen paymasters, and “the rest of mankind,” are growled about in “old-soldier” style. But a fine day like today has turned out brightens and cheers us all. We people in camp are merely big children, wayward and changeable.
    Rutherford Birchard Hayes (1822–1893)