verb (used with object), bri·gad·ed, bri·gad·ing.
Origin of brigade
Examples from the Web for brigaded
Historical Examples of brigaded
They were to be brigaded at half-past five, so the “Fall-in” would be at five.For Fortune and Glory
We were brigaded with them for a bit and under fire at the same time.In the Wilderness
I have a companion who must be brigaded with me, and I must go on active service at once.Under Two Flags
Ouida [Louise de la Ramee]
This was the first occasion on which the corps had been brigaded since their formation.Norfolk Annals
Having slaughtered the Indian males or brigaded them in slave-gangs, the Conquistadores took the Indian women to themselves.The Rising Tide of Color Against White World-Supremacy
Theodore Lothrop Stoddard
Word Origin for brigade
"subdivision of an army," 1630s, from French brigade "body of soldiers" (14c.), from Italian brigata "troop, crowd, gang," from brigare "brawl, fight," from briga "strife, quarrel," perhaps of Celtic (cf. Gaelic brigh, Welsh bri "power") or Germanic origin.