A military unit of ground troops consisting of at least two battalions, usually commanded by a colonel.
A large group of people.
To form (troops) into a regiment or regiments.
To put (things) into systematic order.
To subject (people) to strict control and rigid order.
(military) A unit of armed troops under the command of an officer, and consisting of several smaller units; now specifically, usually composed of two or more battalions.
Rule or governance over a person, place etc.; government, authority.
(obsolete) The state or office of a ruler; rulership.
(obsolete) Influence or control exercised by someone or something (especially a planet).
(obsolete) A place under a particular rule; a kingdom or domain.
(transitive) To form soldiers into a regiment.
(transitive) To systematize, or put in rigid order.
army unit smaller than a division
subject to rigid discipline, order, and systematization;
regiment one's children
form (military personnel) into a regiment
assign to a regiment;
Government; mode of ruling; rule; authority; regimen.
But what are kings, when regiment is gone,But perfect shadows in a sunshine day?
The law of nature doth now require of necessity some kind of regiment.
A region or district governed.
A body of men, either horse, foot, or artillery, commanded by a colonel, and consisting of a number of companies, usually ten.
To form into a regiment or into regiments.
To form into classified units or bodies; to systematize according to classes, districts or the like.
The people are organized or regimented into bodies, and special functions are relegated to the several units.
To organize and manage in a uniform and rigid manner; to control with a strict discipline.