Lack of faith in government and violence have led many Mexicans to flee Nuevo Laredo and move to Texas.
The bad news for Harry is that both Chelsy Davy and flee Brudenell-Bruce have got new boyfriends.
She was forced to flee the country yesterday after discovering she was one of the accused.
He advised diners to flee “right back out the door … you will be spared an infinitely larger measure of tedium.”
He can even “flee from the defence of a moral consideration.”
“It is only the wicked and foolish who flee when no man pursueth,” was their thought.
That is why they so often flee from the plays of London to those of Paris.
From her they learned that they had done wisely to flee her house.
The Indians turned to flee, but, seeing only one enemy, they hesitated.
But peace did not ensue, and Sisvan had to flee before Ali, and surrendered at Nicopolis.
Old English fleon "take flight, fly from, avoid, escape" (contracted class II strong verb; past tense fleah, past participle flogen), from Proto-Germanic *thleukhanan (cf. Old High German fliohan, Old Norse flöja, Old Frisian flia, Dutch vlieden, German fliehen, Gothic þliuhan "to flee"), of unknown origin. Not found outside Germanic.
Weak past tense and past participle fled emerged Middle English, under influence of Scandinavian. Old English had a transitive form, geflieman "put to flight," which came in handy in the Anglo-Saxon Chronicle. Related: Fleeing.