>The Royal Highland Fusiliers of Canada
Welcome, Guest. Please login or register.
Did you miss your activation email?
Search
Army.ca's Fallen Comrades

They shall grow not old, as we that are left grow old


Online Users
564 Guests, 21 Users (1 Hidden)
AK, Big Spoon, PMedMoe, Yuki, medicineman, kev994, AEng909, dangerboy, abb007, JACOB, regulator12, Vitech, cmpbllmchll, nordi, E.R. Campbell, dbradie, Halifax Tar, xFusilier, Tylar, FSTO
Statistics
Total Members: 69,226
Total Posts: 1,449,087
Total Topics: 71,685
Total Categories: 13
Total Boards: 124
Twitter Feed

The Royal Highland Fusiliers of Canada



Armorial Description

A grenade fired proper, with the monogram HF, the flame surmounted by the Royal Crown proper, superimposed on the cross of St. Andrew. At the base of the grenade is a motto ribbon bearing the word CANADA. The whole is embellished by a glory.


Official Abbreviation: RHFC

Motto: Defence, not Defiance


Battle Honours (28)

First World War

    MOUNT SORREL
    YPRES, 1917
    SOMME, 1916
    AMIENS
    ARRAS, 1917, '18
    HINDENBURG LINE
    HILL 70
    PURSUIT TO MONS
Second World War
    NORMANDY LANDING
    THE SCHELDT
    CAEN
    Savojaards Platt
    THE ORNE (BURON)
    Breskens Pocket
    BOURGUEBUS RIDGE
    THE RHINELAND
    Faubourg de Vaucelles
    Waal Flats
    FALAISE
    The Hochwald
    THE LAISON
    Chambois
    Zutphen
    BOULOGNE, 1944
    Leer
    Calais, 1944
    North-West Europe, 1944-1945

Regimental Headquarters:
The Armoury
Mill St.
Cambridge, Ontario
N1R 3P1
Order of Precedence: 12
Go back to the Infantry Regiments page.
Go back to the Army home page.
Military Word Of The Day
TAG
:
tactical aviation group


» Download the iPhone/iPad Military Terms app! «


Today in Military History

September 21



1866:

Sherbrooke Hussars: In Hoc Signo Vinces


1917:

Three successive attacks on a German strongpoint by a company of the British Columbia Regiment failed, with heavy casualties, including all the officers. Company Sergeant-Major Hanna gathered the survivors and organised a successful fourth assault, leading the way through the barbed wire and machine-gun fire. He received the Victoria Cross.


1918:

Lieutenant Honey, the only surviving officer, took command of a company of the Manitoba Regiment and led it in a series of successful attacks at Bourlon Wood in France. He twice went ahead alone to eliminate troublesome machine-gun nests, and finally fell mortally wounded. Elsewhere on the front, Lance-Corporal Lewis, Northamptonshire Regiment, who had previously distinguished himself in the destruction of a machine-gun post, also fell mortally wounded leading from the front in an attack on another formidable German position. Both Honey and Lewis were awarded a posthumous Victoria Cros.




» Download the iPhone/iPad Military History app! «


Advertising
User Poll