With his speech, Netanyahu put President Obama in the middle of the regional conflict, with Ahmadinejad on the other flank.
The main feature of this salad is flank steak, rubbed with garlic and grilled over a hot fire to create a perfectly seared crust.
There were no party leaders to flank him and no signs of celebration.
He was waiting for the Bulgarians to take the Serbians in flank and in rear.
And he slapped the lines down on the mare's flank and jogged off through the dust.
The troops which opposed him were on that day supposed to be the flank guard of the enemy which was attacking the 5th French Army.
Take four or five pounds of the middle of the rump, the flank or the round.
The flank of each wheel is struck with a tracing point, thus attached to the pitch circle of the other wheel.
Mr. Purcey laid his hand on the flank of his palpitating car.
Supports on the flank of an outpost position patrol the country on the exposed flank.
late Old English flanc "fleshy part of the side," from Old French flanc, probably from Frankish *hlanca (cf. Old High German (h)lanca, Middle High German lanke "hip joint," German lenken "to bend, turn, lead"), from PIE root *kleng- "to bend, turn" (see link (n.)). The military sense is first attested 1540s, as is the verb. Related: Flanked; flanking.
The side of the body between the pelvis or hip and the last rib; the side.
The section of flesh in that area.