One of the killed was a woman whose son was a Dublin fusilier.
The last I saw of the trenches was the tangled line on fusilier Bluff.
As far as fusilier Bluff was concerned, said he, the attack was an effort to reach and destroy the terrible whizz-bang gun.
The fusilier had struck on that part of the sands named the Girdler.
A Northumberland fusilier exploded into words which expressed the gruffness of his comrades.
The emigrants were cared for in London by the owners of the fusilier.
"An' if they did itself, you couldn't blame them," said a wounded Dublin fusilier to me.
The fusilier was ultimately got off the Sands, but no vestige of the Demerara was ever again seen.
A fusilier officer was carried in on a stretcher and laid next to me.
The man in his bed died while you was like that: a fusilier Guards man.
1670s, "soldier armed with a musket," from French fusilier, from Old French fusil "musket," earlier "steel for a tinderbox," from Vulgar Latin *focilis (petra) "(stone) producing fire," from Latin focus "hearth," in Vulgar Latin "fire" (see focus (n.)). Retained by certain regiments of the British army that were formerly armed with fusils.