What does learoyd, mulvaney and ortheris mean?

Definitions for learoyd, mulvaney and ortheris
learoyd, mul·vaney and or·theris

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Wikipedia

  1. Learoyd, Mulvaney and Ortheris

    Rudyard Kipling introduces, in the story The Three Musketeers (1888) three characters who were to reappear in many stories, and to give their name to his next collection Soldiers Three. Their characters are given in the sentence that follows: "Collectively, I think, but am not certain, they are the worst men in the regiment so far as genial blackguardism goes"—that is, they are trouble to authority, and always on the lookout for petty gain; but Kipling is at pains never to suggest that they are evil or immoral. They are representative of the admiration he has for the British Army—which he never sought to idealise as in any way perfect—as in the poems collected in Barrack-Room Ballads (1892), and also show his interest in, and respect for the "uneducated" classes. Kipling had great respect for the independence of mind, initiative and common sense of the three—and their cunning. The three are distinguished by their accents, and by Kipling's use of standard stereotyping. If money is to be discussed, it will be done by Learoyd, the caricature Yorkshireman always careful with "brass"; Mulvaney, the Irishman, is the most talkative; and the cockney Ortheris is the most street-wise. But each is much more than a caricature or stereotype: that aspect of their construction is partly a question of the economy Kipling has to use in these short pieces, and partly an aspect of his presentation of himself as an ingenuous young reporter.

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Numerology

  1. Chaldean Numerology

    The numerical value of learoyd, mulvaney and ortheris in Chaldean Numerology is: 3

  2. Pythagorean Numerology

    The numerical value of learoyd, mulvaney and ortheris in Pythagorean Numerology is: 9

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"learoyd, mulvaney and ortheris." Definitions.net. STANDS4 LLC, 2024. Web. 22 Jun 2024. <https://www.definitions.net/definition/learoyd%2C+mulvaney+and+ortheris>.

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