If you steal a march on someone, you start doing something before they do it in order to gain an advantage over them. If its strategy succeeds, Mexico could even steal a march on its northern neighbour. The third month of the year in the Gregorian calendar. See table at calendar. marchioness. the third month of the year, between February and April next/last March (martius, from martius ). Musical form having an even metre with strongly accented beats, originally intended to facilitate military marching. Development of the European march may have been stimulated by the Ottoman invasions of the 14th-16th centuries. Marches were not notated until the late 16th century; until then, time was generally kept by percussion alone, often with improvised fife embellishment. With the extensive development of brass instruments, especially in the 19th century, marches became widely popular and were often elaborately orchestrated. Composers such as Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart, Ludwig van Beethoven, and Gustav Mahler wrote marches, often incorporating them into their operas, sonatas, or symphonies. The later popularity of John Philip Sousa's band marches was unmatched. Bataan Death March Hoe Robert and Hoe Richard March Long March March Laws March Frederic Rome March on
When a large group of people march for a cause, they walk somewhere together in order to express their ideas or to protest about something. The demonstrators then marched through the capital chanting slogans and demanding free elections March is also a noun. Organisers expect up to 300,000 protesters to join the march. + marcher marchers march·er Fights between police and marchers lasted for three hours
If you give someone their marching orders, you tell them that you no longer want or need them, for example as your employee or as your lover. What does it take for a woman to say `that's enough' and give her man his marching orders?
When soldiers march somewhere, or when a commanding officer marches them somewhere, they walk there with very regular steps, as a group. A Scottish battalion was marching down the street Captain Ramirez called them to attention and marched them off to the main camp We marched fifteen miles to Yadkin River March is also a noun. After a short march, the column entered the village
A territorial border or frontier; a region adjacent to a boundary line; a confine; used chiefly in the plural, and in English history applied especially to the border land on the frontiers between England and Scotland, and England and Wales
To cause to move with regular steps in the manner of a soldier; to cause to move in military array, or in a body, as troops; to cause to advance in a steady, regular, or stately manner; to cause to go by peremptory command, or by force
A British race car manufacturing company formed by the current FIA President, Max Mosley, along with Robin Herd, Alan Rees and Graham Coaker They produced highly successful cars for a range of formulas, including Formula One They had numerous tries at Grand Prix racing (1970 to 1992) scoring three victories
A musical composition designed for use in marching It is most usually in 4/4 time (though sometimes in 2/4 or 6/8 time) and is generally in three sections, the second section being a trio of lyerical character, and the third a repetition of the first The American bandmaster John Philip Sousa won the sobriquet of "march king" by virtue of his numerous works in that form, the most famous being The Stars and Stripes Forver Beethoven interpolated a funeral march in his Eroica Symphony, while the funeral march in Chopin's Sonata No 2, for piano, is undoubtedly the most famous one ever written The two most celebrated wedding marchesa re found in a quite and an opera: in Mendelssohn's A Midsummer Night's Dream Suite and Wagner's Lohengrin
a steady advance; "the march of science"; "the march of time" the act of marching; walking with regular steps (especially in a procession of some kind); "it was a long march"; "we heard the sound of marching" a procession of people walking together; "the march went up Fifth Avenue" the month following February and preceding April walk fast, with regular or measured steps; walk with a stride; "He marched into the classroom and announced the exam"; "The soldiers marched across the border" march in a procession; "They processed into the dining room" force to march; "The Japanese marched their prisoners through Manchuria" cause to march or go at a marching pace; "They marched the mules into the desert
the month following February and preceding April walk fast, with regular or measured steps; walk with a stride; "He marched into the classroom and announced the exam"; "The soldiers marched across the border"
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