He looped around in the grass, flanking the mine mouth, slow, quiet now, crouching a little.
He joins Donohue in flanking the man as he disappears behind a partition and from camera view.
Scouts were sent ahead, and flanking parties were thrown out.
There were the flanking ships and all the martial array of the fleet.
Gradually this fire was extended until the flanking positions of the Boers north-east and south-east were also engaged.
Only the chancel with its flanking chapels and the transept have been built.
Backing and flanking the walls appear to have been other houses, smaller but built in the same fashion as Casa Grande.
The composition is completed by a wall with parapet and flanking towers.
The two flanking parties made their way carefully around, and at a signal, a rush was made.
Then I heard one of our own line cry, "My God, they're flanking us!"
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.