No towns in France should be garrisoned by troops other than the king's.
Some of the cities that he thus conquered he garrisoned with Gauls.
Such strong places as then stood in England were garrisoned by foreigners, and other Normans were settled in the towns.
They fortified and garrisoned this city, and made it the center of their operations in Spain.
I have now accumulated stores at Allatoona and Marietta, both fortified and garrisoned points.
That tower is garrisoned and bulwarked by the attributes of His own everlasting nature.
It is a garrisoned city, and has fortifications considered impregnable.
The soldiers who had garrisoned it fled in confusion to the city.
When the English took Cuttack this fort was garrisoned by the Mahrattas.
The centre one is about three miles off from shore, and is garrisoned by 1200 men.
c.1300, "store, treasure," from Old French garison "defense" (Modern French guérison "cure, recovery, healing") from garir "defend" (see garret). Meaning "fortified stronghold" is from early 15c.; that of "body of troops in a fortress" is from mid-15c., a sense taken over from Middle English garnison "body of armed men" (late 14c.), from Old French garnison "provision, munitions," from garnir "to furnish, provide."
1560s, from garrison (n.). Related: Garrisoned; garrisoning.
(1.) Heb. matstsab, a station; a place where one stands (1 Sam. 14:12); a military or fortified post (1 Sam. 13:23; 14:1, 4, 6, etc.). (2.) Heb. netsib, a prefect, superintendent; hence a military post (1 Sam. 10:5; 13:3, 4; 2 Sam. 8:6). This word has also been explained to denote a pillar set up to mark the Philistine conquest, or an officer appointed to collect taxes; but the idea of a military post seems to be the correct one. (3.) Heb. matstsebah, properly a monumental column; improperly rendered pl. "garrisons" in Ezek. 26:11; correctly in Revised Version "pillars," marg. "obelisks," probably an idolatrous image.