If it's dead, it's undead, like the culture at large: ambulatory in the age of Twilight.
The firefighters did not want the ambulatory passengers to chance onto an electrified rail or encounter some other hazard.
Piscitelli found out just how bad it had been when he counted the number of ambulatory survivors who came back with the dawn.
Dictator Nariño had broken completely with the ambulatory congress, and was sending his troops into the adjacent provinces.
He had met her by chance in the ambulatory on her way from Brother Bonaday's rooms.
Over the choir, consisting of one large bay, are intersecting ribs that appear to be posterior to those of the ambulatory.
The poet is greater than man: he is nature on two legs,—ambulatory.
It is much broader; broader indeed than the ambulatory which leads to it, and is covered by barrel vaults.
There is a central apse, an ambulatory, out of which radiate five chapels.
This arrangement enables us to enjoy the glazing of the ambulatory and the choir chapels from all parts of the building.
"pertaining to walking;" also "shifting, not permanent," 1620s, from Latin ambulatorius "of or pertaining to a walker; movable," from ambulator, agent noun from past participle stem of ambulare "to walk" (see amble). Middle English had ambulary "movable" (mid-15c.).
from Medieval Latin ambulatorium, from Latin ambulatorius "movable," from ambulare (see amble).
ambulatory am·bu·la·to·ry (ām'byə-lə-tôr'ē)
Of, relating to, or adapted for walking.
Capable of walking; not bedridden.