Artillery train


Also found in: Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
a number of pieces of ordnance mounted on carriages, with all their furniture, ready for marching.

See also: Artillery

Mentioned in ?
References in periodicals archive ?
13) There were also models of dockyards, fortifications, and a Russian artillery train, old English guns, Chinese armour and swords, and numerous ethnographic exhibits.
Within another 200 years, the relative power of the monarchy increased again, as the castles of even the richest and strongest barons could not withstand the cannon of the royal artillery train.
The Swedes took the entire Russian artillery train and inflicted more than 8,000 casualties, losing only 700 men of their own.