Loughner would have been limited to 10 rounds, which means that many lives in Arizona would have been saved.
He also hid a Jewish family in his cellar and saved their lives.
He saved the United States of America, and he gave his life to do it.
What Knudsen set in motion over the next five years not only saved America but the free world.
I now divide up all my meat, chicken, pork and cook smaller portions, this has saved me at least $20-$30 at the store.
At the outset I was saved any anxiety by finding the river dirty.
"You have saved me from a horrible fate," said the cadet, his voice choking.
No doubt this would have been the most sensible plan, and would have saved us much trouble.
We saved all her crew and from one of them I learned what became of Hernandez.
I never expected to be saved from sudden death by the blowing-up of a boiler.
"delivered from damnation," c.1300, past participle adjective from save (v.). Saved by the bell is from 1914 in reference to prize fighting; 1912 in reference to the classroom; figurative use from 1915, probably at first from the fighting sense.
c.1200, "to deliver from some danger; rescue from peril, bring to safety," also "prevent the death of;" also theological, "to deliver from sin or its consequences; admit to eternal life; gain salvation," from Old French sauver "keep (safe), protect, redeem," from Late Latin salvare "make safe, secure," from Latin salvus "safe" (see safe (adj.)). From c.1300 as "reserve for future use, hold back, store up instead of spending;" hence "keep possession of" (late 14c.).
Save face (1898) first was used among the British community in China and is said to be from Chinese; it has not been found in Chinese, but tiu lien "to lose face" does occur. To not (do something) to save one's life is recorded from 1848. To save (one's) breath "cease talking or arguing" is from 1926.
in the sports sense of "act of preventing opponent from scoring," 1890, from save (v.).
"except," early 14c., from adjective save, which also was an early variant of safe (adj.), paralleling evolution in Old French sauf "safe," prepositional use of the adjective, in phrases such as saulve l'honneur "save (our) honor;" also a use in Latin (salva lege, etc.).