The chase scenes made an otherwise so-so movie a cult favorite.
The Republican frontrunner made his 2012 bid official—just as the press corps left to chase Sarah Palin's bus tour.
As they began to chase him down an alleyway, Diaz ran toward the front of an apartment building.
Presient Obama was right to call his Pakistani counterpart, Asif Ali Zardari, to thank him for help in the chase.
(9 p.m.) chase away the wintery-mix blues with Chicano Rock!
Ben Smart had not been taken, and the pursuers had abandoned the chase.
All we have to do is to keep moving to the southward, and keep a sharp lookout for the chase.
Drewyer also returned to continue the chase in the Same quarter.
I should certainly have suggested doing so, if we had not been in chase of the Islander.
In the ardour of the chase the dogs soon ran out of sight, pursuing their quarry towards the shore at Sligachan.
c.1300, chacen "to hunt; to cause to go away; put to flight," from Old French chacier "to hunt, ride swiftly, strive for" (12c., Modern French chasser), from Vulgar Latin *captiare (source of Italian cacciare, Catalan casar, Spanish cazar, Portuguese caçar "to chase, hunt;" see catch (v.)).
Meaning "run after" developed mid-14c. Related: Chased; chasing. Older European words for "pursue" often also cover "persecute" (e.g. Greek dioko, Old English ehtan); modern ones often derive from words used primarily for the hunting of animals.
mid-13c., chace, "a hunt," from Old French chace "a hunt, a chase; hunting ground" (12c.), from chacier (see chase (v.)). Meaning "a pursuit" (of an enemy, etc.) is early 14c.
"bore of a gun barrel," 1640s, from French chas "eye of a needle; enclosure," from Vulgar Latin *capsum, variant of Latin capsa "box" (see case (n.2)).
To take a usually milder drink after a drink of liquor: Let's chase this with a little Perrier (1906+)