Guard Mount - Bugle Call

Bugle Call

Guard Mount is a bugle call which sounds as a warning that the guard is about to be assembled for guard mount.


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Other articles related to "bugle call, bugle calls, calls, call":

Flag Of Norway - Traditions Regarding The Flag
... occasions, the hoisting will often be accompanied by a bugle call, fanfare, or the national anthem (Ja, vi elsker) ... The Norwegian armed forces have a unified bugle call for hoisting and lowering the flag, known as "flaggappell" (Attention to the flag) (cf.Bugle calls of the Norwegian Army) ... that when seeing the flag being hoisted or lowered, or hearing the bugle call, all activity should if possible be stopped, and personnel should execute the foot drill manoeuvre ...
Reveille - Commonwealth of Nations and The United States
0800 (8 am) while the National Anthem or the bugle call "To the Colors" is played ... Reveille" is often replaced by The Rouse, a bugle call commonly mistaken for "Reveille", although these are actually two different tunes.) "To Reveille" or "to sound Reveille" is often used ...
Bugle Call - Popular Culture
... Many of the familiar calls have had words made up to fit the tune ... captain's worst of all! < repeat top six lines > and the US Mess Call Soupy, soupy, soupy, without a single bean Coffee, coffee, coffee, without a speck of cream Porky, porky, porky, without a streak of ... First call is best known for its use in thoroughbred horse racing, where it is also known as the Call to the Post ...

Famous quotes containing the words call and/or bugle:

    What large children we are
    here. All over I grow most tall
    in the best ward. Your business is people,
    you call at the madhouse, an oracular
    eye in our nest.
    Anne Sexton (1928–1974)

    The hounding of a dog pursuing a fox or other animal in the horizon may have first suggested the notes of the hunting-horn to alternate with and relieve the lungs of the dog. This natural bugle long resounded in the woods of the ancient world before the horn was invented.
    Henry David Thoreau (1817–1862)