Early scenes show her in an all-white suit, ambushing an assassin.
A police spokesman said it had received reports the NPA “has been invading villages and ambushing relief goods” in the region.
His uniform was generally yellow, and he was in the habit of ambushing in yellow flowers.
The mischief was individual now, and ambushing was more common.
He thought of turning his horse loose and ambushing the mountainmen, afoot.
Finally they got discouraged trying to fight Blant in the open, and tuck to ambushing.
Between the two parties was a willow-bordered creek toward which each started for the apparent purpose of ambushing the other.
They had failed in their first effort at ambushing the cut, and Casey knew the troops would prevent a second attempt.
True, many of the tribesmen were accomplished tree-climbers, often ambushing game from their branches.
Three or four men, and as many horses were slain; but the ambushing body was outnumbered, and several of its members killed.
c.1300, from Old French embuscher (13c., Modern French embûcher) "to lay an ambush," from en- "in" + busch "wood," apparently from Frankish *busk "bush, woods" (see bush (n.)). Related: Ambushed; ambushing.
late 15c., embushe, from the English verb or from Middle French embusche, from Old French embuscher (see ambush (v.)). Earlier was ambushment (late 14c.). Figurative use by 1590s.
Joshua at the capture of Ai lay in ambush, and so deceived the inhabitants that he gained an easy victory (Josh. 8:4-26). Shechem was taken in this manner (Judg. 9:30-45. Comp. Jer. 51:12).