Is this really the man to make the case to middle America that he is their rescuer?
Krishnan spoke of her own ordeal that inspired her to become a rescuer of victims of the sex trade.
“One of my sons will bring the chadri back to you soon,” Malika said, embracing her friend and rescuer.
The tower was minutes from collapsing when he uttered the final words of somebody who was a rescuer to the very end.
He found his measure of peace in becoming a rescuer and a baby saver with the FDNY.
Alora, greatly unnerved and still fearful, clung to the arm of her rescuer.
By it the eager cadet could see his rescuer, and he stared anxiously.
Not a single silent hand-shake did he bestow on his rescuer.
She recalled the cracked voice of her rescuer, his fantastic language.
When he pushed his hat clear of his eyes he saw that his rescuer was the big man who boarded the train at Ostable.
late 14c., from rescue (v.). Earlier noun was rescous (early 14c.), from Old French rescous.
c.1300, from stem of Old French rescorre "protect, keep safe; free, deliver" (Modern French recourre), from re-, intensive prefix (see re-), + escourre "to cast off, discharge," from Latin excutere "to shake off, drive away," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + -cutere, combining form of quatere "to shake" (see quash). Related: Rescued; rescuing.