My father had good reason to remember every one of these regiments: the Royal Irish regiment; the 18th Foot; the Connaught Rangers; the Leinster regiment; the Royal Munster fusiliers and the Royal Dublin Fusiliers.
What does RMF stand for?
RMF stands for Royal Munster Fusiliers (Irish regiment; British Army)
This definition appears somewhat frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Military and Government
See other definitions of RMF
We have 91 other meanings of RMF in our Acronym Attic
- Restoration Messianic Fellowship (Longmont, Colorado)
- Rich Map Format (Worldcraft Half-Life mapping tool)
- Rich Music Format
- Ricky Martin Foundation
- Right-Handed, Medium-Fast (bowler; cricket)
- Risk Management Foundation (various organizations)
- Risk Management Framework (security)
- Risk Matrix Form
- Rock Ministerial Family
- Royal Moto France (French motorcycle company)
- Royal Mutual Funds
- RPS Migration Facility
- Ruth Mott Foundation (Flint, MI)
- Rocky Mountain Fabricare Association (Greeley, CO)
- Royal Marines Fitness Assessment (UK)
- Royal Ministry of Foreign Affairs
- Royal Museum of Fine Arts Antwerp (Belgium)
- Royal Museums of Fine Arts of Belgium (Brussels, Belgium; quartet of art museums)
- Robust Model-Following Average Current-Mode Control
- Real Madrid Football Club
Samples in periodicals archive:
A battalion of the Royal Irish Fusiliers was summoned from India and the Royal Munster Fusiliers returned from Rangoon in South-East Asia.
Thomas Davis, aged 21, was serving with the Royal Munster Fusiliers when he went missing from his post in Gallipoli on June 21,1915.
On the right of the line was the South Irish Horse, next the Royal Irish Regiment, followed by the Connaught Rangers, Prince of Wales Leinster Regiment, Royal Munster Fusiliers and Royal Dublin Fusiliers.
Mr Mulvany believes he probably joined the army under age as a boy soldier, and served with the Royal Munster Fusiliers before transfer to the Leinster Regiment.
An early Great War Givenchy MC, awarded to Captain Colin Carrigan of the Royal Munster Fusiliers for rescuing a lieutenant colonel during the Battle of Festubert in December 1914, is estimated at around pounds 350.