(a.k.a. Amazon) A regal warrior. The duty was to protect their Kingdom by guarding the borders of Scythia (modern day Ukraine) with their bows and arrows.
Pictured: Amazon preparing for a battle (Queen Antiop or Armed Venus), by Pierre-Eugène-Emile Hébert 1860 (National Gallery of Art, Washington, D.C.).
1.) The good old fashion camp follower was a true prize. She was the wife or significant other of a 18th century soldier. She stood by her man and his company by nursing wounds, providing nourishment and wagon transportation if needed. These women were a part of the battalion and would risk their lives just to refill a canteen of water and march it on the battlefield. Too bad they don't make women like this anymore.
2.) A slut who provides “special” services for the military. She “camps” near military bases to pick up soldiers. She's like a military groupie looking to score with any officer and many gentlemen.
Placket 16-17th Century. A woman. Historically, it's an apron or pettycoat. Women were known to work as slaves in the kitchen, the term grew wings and soared into the streets to define women as objects. "Our vicar thus preaches and why should he not? For the dues of his cure are the pocket and pot."