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Irish word of command for.......and all things 303

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  • Irish word of command for.......and all things 303

    Slope arms or shoulder arms for the Lee-Enfield? I can't remember. Ally setting in...
    regards
    GttC

  • #2
    Claoinigh Airm hope the spelling is correct its been awhile

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    • #3
      cléadaigh airm. not sure about the spelling.
      for ****s sake

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      • #4
        Pronounced "cleaning arrum".

        Lagaigh.. that was the fun one.


        Catch-22 says they have a right to do anything we can't stop them from doing.

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        • #5
          Cleinigh Airm [ fada on the E]

          then Suifidh Airm to get it back down again, Leagaigh Airm , Togaigh Airm, and Aistrigh and Tairgigh
          "Are they trying to shoot down the other drone? "

          "No, they're trying to fly the tank"

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          • #6
            Aistrigh. That is one the current generation miss. Oh how we looked forward to hearing it.
            The Suifidh was fun too, Bang the butt with the 303, dont bang it with the FN...

            Pass me the rose tinted glasses there trell..


            Catch-22 says they have a right to do anything we can't stop them from doing.

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            • #7
              well this one brings back memories, and the oil from the bolt used to stain the red eppelettes, and the heavy recoil. it was bliss

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              • #8
                Oh the memories -.......... from when I fired the full table at the age of 12 ............
                "Fellow-soldiers of the Irish Republican Army, I have just received a communication from Commandant Pearse calling on us to surrender and you will agree with me that this is the hardest task we have been called upon to perform during this eventful week, but we came into this fight for Irish Independence in obedience to the commands of our higher officers and now in obedience to their wishes we must surrender. I know you would, like myself, prefer to be with our comrades who have already fallen in the fight - we, too, should rather die in this glorious struggle than submit to the enemy." Volunteer Captain Patrick Holahan to 58 of his men at North Brunswick Street, the last group of the Four Courts Garrison to surrender, Sunday 30 April 1916.

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                • #9
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                  • #10
                    Danger! Man of experience at work!
                    "Fellow-soldiers of the Irish Republican Army, I have just received a communication from Commandant Pearse calling on us to surrender and you will agree with me that this is the hardest task we have been called upon to perform during this eventful week, but we came into this fight for Irish Independence in obedience to the commands of our higher officers and now in obedience to their wishes we must surrender. I know you would, like myself, prefer to be with our comrades who have already fallen in the fight - we, too, should rather die in this glorious struggle than submit to the enemy." Volunteer Captain Patrick Holahan to 58 of his men at North Brunswick Street, the last group of the Four Courts Garrison to surrender, Sunday 30 April 1916.

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                    • #11
                      I went for a little google looking for 303 arms drill and only came up with the JFK clip. I know I have a video in a box somewhere... Stumbled across a lot of interesting non 303 drills including this one.




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                      • #12
                        Originally posted by trellheim View Post
                        Cleinigh Airm [ fada on the E]

                        then Suifidh Airm to get it back down again, Leagaigh Airm , Togaigh Airm, and Aistrigh and Tairgigh
                        Another one for you "Neascaigh BeagnaitĂ­" (sorry if the spelling is wrong).
                        "Fellow-soldiers of the Irish Republican Army, I have just received a communication from Commandant Pearse calling on us to surrender and you will agree with me that this is the hardest task we have been called upon to perform during this eventful week, but we came into this fight for Irish Independence in obedience to the commands of our higher officers and now in obedience to their wishes we must surrender. I know you would, like myself, prefer to be with our comrades who have already fallen in the fight - we, too, should rather die in this glorious struggle than submit to the enemy." Volunteer Captain Patrick Holahan to 58 of his men at North Brunswick Street, the last group of the Four Courts Garrison to surrender, Sunday 30 April 1916.

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                        • #13
                          This might also be worth a look

                          http://forum.irishmilitaryonline.com...ead.php?t=2225

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                          "Fellow-soldiers of the Irish Republican Army, I have just received a communication from Commandant Pearse calling on us to surrender and you will agree with me that this is the hardest task we have been called upon to perform during this eventful week, but we came into this fight for Irish Independence in obedience to the commands of our higher officers and now in obedience to their wishes we must surrender. I know you would, like myself, prefer to be with our comrades who have already fallen in the fight - we, too, should rather die in this glorious struggle than submit to the enemy." Volunteer Captain Patrick Holahan to 58 of his men at North Brunswick Street, the last group of the Four Courts Garrison to surrender, Sunday 30 April 1916.

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                          • #14
                            Oops, something wrong with my signature
                            "Fellow-soldiers of the Irish Republican Army, I have just received a communication from Commandant Pearse calling on us to surrender and you will agree with me that this is the hardest task we have been called upon to perform during this eventful week, but we came into this fight for Irish Independence in obedience to the commands of our higher officers and now in obedience to their wishes we must surrender. I know you would, like myself, prefer to be with our comrades who have already fallen in the fight - we, too, should rather die in this glorious struggle than submit to the enemy." Volunteer Captain Patrick Holahan to 58 of his men at North Brunswick Street, the last group of the Four Courts Garrison to surrender, Sunday 30 April 1916.

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                            • #15
                              Ah the lee enfield the BEST rifle we ever had ever...

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