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This article needs additional citations for verification. A military uniform is a standardised dress worn by members of the armed forces and paramilitaries of various nations. Illustrations of military uniforms from 1690 to 1865 by René L’Hôpital. A distinction should be made between uniforms and ethnic dress. If a particular people or culture favoured a distinctive dress style this could easily create the impression of uniformly dressed warriors.
Mercenary or irregular fighters could also develop their own fashions, which set them apart from civilians, but were not really uniforms. The clothing of the German Landsknechte of the 16th century is an example of distinctive military fashion. Special units such as Zouaves developed non-standard uniforms to distinguish them from troops of the line. There are a few recorded attempts at uniform dress in antiquity, going beyond the similarity to be expected of ethnic or tribal dress. One example is the Spanish infantry of Hannibal who wore white tunics with crimson edgings. Another is the Spartan hoplite in his red garment.
While some auxiliary cohorts in the late Roman period had carried shields with distinctive colours or designs, there is no evidence that any one Roman legion was distinguished from another by features other than the numbers on the leather covers protecting their shields. During the 10th century, each of the cavalry “banda” making up these forces is recorded as having plumes and other distinctions in a distinctive colour. The feudal system of Western Europe provided instances of distinguishing features denoting allegiance to one or another lord. These however seldom went beyond colours and patterns painted on shields or embroidered on surcoats. The highly organised armies of the Ottoman Empire employed distinctive features of dress to distinguish one corps or class of soldier from another. An example would be the conical black hats of felt worn by the Deli cavalry of the early 19th century. However the basic costume was usually that of the tribal group or social class from which a particular class of warrior was drawn.
This may reflect the considerable difference in roles and conditions of service between sailors and soldiers. Until the middle of the 19th century only officers and warrant officers in the Royal Navy wore regulated uniforms. Through the 18th century to the Napoleonic Wars navy officers had a form of dress broadly resembling that of army officers, though in dark blue with white facings. Throughout this period sailors supplied or made their own clothing. In January 1857 the decision was taken to issue complete uniforms to petty officers and seamen.
This included features which can still be recognised in the Class I uniform of ratings in the modern Royal Navy – notably the wide blue collar with white tapes, a black neckerchief, white lanyard and blue or white jumper. Because of the global dominance of the Royal Navy from Trafalgar to the Second World War RN uniforms became the model for virtually all other navies. While certain distinctive features emerged – such as the red pompom worn on the crown of the French sailor’s cap, the open fronted jacket of the German Navy or the white round cap of the U. Facing colours were introduced to distinguish the various regiments.
The styles and decoration of military uniforms varied immensely with the status, image and resources of the military throughout the ages. Uniform dress became the norm with the adoption of regimental systems, initially by the French army in the mid-17th century. Before 1600 a few German and Dutch regiments had worn red or yellow coats. By this time, in France at least, the general character of the clothes and accoutrements to be worn on various occasions was strictly regulated by orders. But uniformity of clothing was not to be expected so long as the “enlistment” system prevailed and soldiers were taken in and dismissed at the beginning and end of every campaign. Thus the principle ever since followed—uniform coat and variegated facings—was established.EnableInternalCSP_request