Unit HomePhotos
Marine Barracks Washington, D.C.

 

Marine Barracks Washington, D.C.

8th & I

"Oldest Post of the Corps"
Marines_MediaGallery
The Ball this year was to honor the Marine Corps for it's 243rd birthday.
Capt. Locksmith can not contain the excitement after being promoted to the rank of captain.
The exercise provided Marines an opprutunity to conduct convoy familiarzations and concluded with an M-240B live fire.
The exercise provided Marines an opprutunity to conduct convoy familiarzations and concluded with an M-240B live fire.
The Commandant’s Four, selected and appointed by the Commanding Officer of Marine Barracks Washington D.C., is the official Color Guard entity for the Marine Corps and marches in high-visibility ceremonies across the nation.
The Commandant’s Four, selected and appointed by the Commanding Officer of Marine Barracks Washington D.C., is the official Color Guard entity for the Marine Corps and marches in high-visibility ceremonies across the nation.
The Commandant’s Four, selected and appointed by the Commanding Officer of Marine Barracks Washington D.C., is the official Color Guard entity for the Marine Corps and marches in high-visibility ceremonies across the nation.
The Commandant’s Four, selected and appointed by the Commanding Officer of Marine Barracks Washington D.C., is the official Color Guard entity for the Marine Corps and marches in high-visibility ceremonies across the nation.
The Commandant’s Four, selected and appointed by the Commanding Officer of Marine Barracks Washington D.C., is the official Color Guard entity for the Marine Corps and marches in high-visibility ceremonies across the nation.
The Commandant’s Four, selected and appointed by the Commanding Officer of Marine Barracks Washington D.C., is the official Color Guard entity for the Marine Corps and marches in high-visibility ceremonies across the nation.
The Commandant’s Four, selected and appointed by the Commanding Officer of Marine Barracks Washington D.C., is the official Color Guard entity for the Marine Corps and marches in high-visibility ceremonies across the nation.
The Commandant’s Four, selected and appointed by the Commanding Officer of Marine Barracks Washington D.C., is the official Color Guard entity for the Marine Corps and marches in high-visibility ceremonies across the nation.
MCEAP
MCEAP
MCEAP
Commandant of the Marine Corps, Gen. Robert B. Neller, left, salutes retired U.S. Marine Corps Sgt. Maj. John L. Canley, the 298th Marine Medal of Honor recipient, during a parade for Canley at Marine Barracks Washington D.C., Oct. 19, 2017.
Commandant of the Marine Corps, Gen. Robert B. Neller, left, salutes retired U.S. Marine Corps Sgt. Maj. John L. Canley, the 298th Marine Medal of Honor recipient, during a parade for Canley at Marine Barracks Washington D.C., Oct. 19, 2017.
Lieutenant Cmdr. Robert L. Crabb, Chaplain of the U.S. Navy, delivers the invocation during a parade for retired U.S. Marine Corps Sgt. Maj. John L. Canley, the 298th Marine Medal of Honor recipient, at Marine Barracks Washington D.C., Oct. 19, 2017.
Retired U.S. Marine Corps Sgt. Maj. John L. Canley, the 298th Marine Medal of Honor recipient, left, Commandant of the Marine Corps, Gen. Robert B. Neller, center, and Sergeant Major of the Marine Corps, Sgt. Maj. Ronald L. Green, right, walk down center walk during a parade for Canley at Marine Barracks Washington D.C., Oct. 19, 2017.
Commandant of the Marine Corps, Gen. Robert B. Neller, speaks to guests attending a parade for retired U.S. Marine Corps Sgt. Maj. John L. Canley, the 298th Marine Medal of Honor recipient at Marine Barracks Washington D.C., Oct. 19, 2017.