turm

Related to turm: term

turm

(tɜːm)
n
(Military) archaic poetic a troop of horsemen

Turm

 troop of horsemen, specifically 30 to 32 men, 1483.
Examples: turm of horsemen, 1533; of horse and wings, 1671.
References in periodicals archive ?
In the three versions of Der Turm (published in 1925, 1927, and 1928), Hofmannsthal radically repoeticizes the Polish milieu of his key source, Calderon's La vida es sueno (completed and first performed in 1635).
Bowe hopes to build on his star turm in Ireland's recent wins over South Africa and Australia.
In turm, head of the AFD delegation Anne-Laure Ullmann said that AFD experts specializing in random housing issues will arrive in Syria on September or October 2011.
Those with a head for heights could travel to the Caf im Turm at Bergisel ski jump stadium where the Bergisel breakfast of salmon, ham, cheese, orange juice and a glass of Prosecco is served daily from 10am to 11am.
January 14: The Lunch Bunch meets at 12:00 at the Restaurant Turm, Obere Zaune 19.
Many undiscovered events must have taken place at the Roter Turm (red tower), palais, Steinhaus (stone house) and the palace chapel.
THAT The Subways appear as fresh and frenetic as ever given their inner turm oils and the strains of a never-ending world tour is credit to these fast maturing rockers.
The Swedish letter, dated 16 January, was a reply to one sent from Slovenian Minister Lovro turm in December.
The place is an evocative echo of the Einstein- Turm school of organic architecture strangely translated to the tropics.
Turm right at Lone Hill Avenue and then left at Foothill Boulevard.
Hofmann mingled mordant wit and horror in novels such as his suspenseful Auf dem Turm (1982; The Spectacle at the Tower), in which impoverished villagers commit unspeakable depravities in hopes of amusing a pair of stranded tourists, and Unsere Eroberung (1984; Our Conquest).