harquebusier


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harquebusier

(ˌhɑːkwɪbəˈsɪə)
n
(Military) (formerly) a soldier armed with an arquebus. Also called: arquebusier
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References in periodicals archive ?
Because we're comparing a musket/caliver with a carbine here, the particular emphasis will be on the Harquebusier who became a more important factor on the battlefield than the cuirassier as the war progressed.
Born in Spain, he had distinguished himself in his military service, and in 1604 Miramontes was awarded the title of "Gentleman Harquebusier of the Viceroy's Guard" ("Gentilhombre arcabucero de la guarda del virrey"), a promotion that led him to settle in Lima in 1607 (Firbas 2006: 18-19).
(Artists in Peru and Bolivia invented a whole new choir of harquebusier or military angels, gloriously caparisoned and seemingly hunting for sport.) Biblical scenes such as the Garden and the Deluge are also common, as are representations of the four Evangelists of the New Testament.
Apprentice Antonio Polli gave up his remaining two rides after injuring his wrist when unshipped from Harquebusier on the way to the start for the seller.
FOLKESTONE: 2.00 Harquebusier, 3.00 Grouty, 4.30 Mutafarij, 5.00 Vellum.
BEVERLEY: 2.00 Harquebusier, 2.30 Norcroft Joy, 3.00 Pekan Heights, 3.30 Puzzlement, 4.00 Almuhimm (nap), 4.30 Scent Of Success.
For the first scenario, which is a house placed near to the beach, three different sound sources were used: cannons, shots from harquebusiers, and shots from boats.
Outside the churches, the harquebusiers shot at the sculptures and