She escaped by propping the automatic garage door open with a paint can and wiggling out after her parents had gone to sleep.
Patrick, who is openly gay and escaped the church with Fenner, is coming to their defense.
As Monday turned to Tuesday morning, five hostages had escaped and the Central Business District had turned into a ghost town.
Those that do survive, or are lucky enough to have escaped infection, meet a shadowy future.
After the war he escaped to Bolivia, from which he was eventually extradited to face trial in France in the mid-1980s.
He had been chasing her for his answer, and she had escaped him through a gate.
The confusion on board of the "escaped" vessel may be imagined.
Surely there were some who escaped from Cragg's Ridge and beyond!
They had no means of telling where she was, or whether they had escaped or not.
“By the same way you escaped,” responded Dean with determination.
c.1400, from escape (v.); earlier eschap (c.1300). Mental/emotional sense is from 1853. Escape clause in the legal sense first recorded 1945.
escape es·cape (ĭ-skāp')
A gradual effusion from an enclosure; a leakage.
A cardiological situation in which one pacemaker defaults or an atrioventricular conduction fails, and another pacemaker sets the heart's pace for one or more beats.