The British Foot Guards and Royal Scots Greys did however wear bearskins in battle during the Crimean War and on peacetime manoeuvers until the introduction of khaki service dress in 1902.
The Papal Corpo della Gendarmeria wore bearskins as part of their ceremonial uniform until this force was disbanded in 1970.
The King's Troop, Royal Horse Artillery, wear busbies, unlike guardsmen, who wear bearskins.
In Mazowsze and Małopolska, boys wearing bearskins would also chase girls.
They wore moustaches, epaulettes and plumed bearskins as marks of their special status and they stormed into the village with a roar of triumph that lasted as they swept up the streets with bayonets and musket fire.
This onetime goddess of the hunt, turned patroness of stalkers, insists on wearing bearskins.
While the full dress of the rest of regiment required the wearing of a black bearskin shako, the kettle drummers wore white bearskins.
Only the grenadier company wore bearskins while the other companies wore the standard tricorn headdress of the French infantry.
All officers of the Tirailleurs-Grenadiers were drawn from the Old Guard, and as such were entitled to wear bearskins.
The Horse Grenadiers wore tall bearskins, dark blue coats and collars, white lapels and tall boots.