The Special Service Force is a designation used by a Second World war Canadian-American formation, and also used by a Canadian Army formation from 1977 to 1995.
Motto - OSONS (We Dare)
Read more about Special Service Force: Second World War: 1st Special Service Force, Post World War II: Canadian Army 2nd Special Service Force, See Also
Other articles related to "force, special service force, special, service":
... was tasked with raising the joint U.S.-Canadian force which became the 1st Special Service Force ... Norway mission was cancelled, however, and the 1st Special Service Force was sent instead to the Aleutian Islands in July 1943 ... Landing at Naples on November 19, 1943, the 1st Special Service Force went into the line ...
... also drew much inspiration from the history of the First Special Service Force ... As well the unconventional nature of the First Special Service Force, similar to the British SAS and the current U.S ... Army Special Forces and elsewhere, was not replicated in the more conventional role of the Canadian Airborne Regiment ...
... The Q Broadway Express is a service of the New York City Subway ... and the official subway map, as it represents a service provided on the BMT Broadway Line through Manhattan ... The Q service operates at all times ...
... The 4th West Virginia Cavalry was enlisted in Parkersburg and Wheeling in western Virginia between July and August 1863 for one year's service ... January 30, 1864, Engagement at Moorefield The regiment was mustered out on June 23, 1864 ...
Famous quotes containing the words force, special and/or service:
“...here he is, fully alive, and it is hard to picture him fully dead. Death is thirty-three hours away and here we are talking about the brain size of birds and bloodhounds and hunting in the woods. You can only attend to death for so long before the life force sucks you right in again.”
—Helen Prejean (b. 1940)
“Beauty, like all other qualities presented to human experience, is relative; and the definition of it becomes unmeaning and useless in proportion to its abstractness. To define beauty not in the most abstract, but in the most concrete terms possible, not to find a universal formula for it, but the formula which expresses most adequately this or that special manifestation of it, is the aim of the true student of aesthetics.”
—Walter Pater (18391894)
“In public buildings set aside for the care and maintenance of the goods of the middle ages, a staff of civil service art attendants praise all the dead, irrelevant scribblings and scrawlings that, at best, have only historical interest for idiots and layabouts.”
—George Grosz (18931959)