But Roth invests little interest in this man except as a foil for Bucky and a vehicle for his story.
She says when she was dragged into a vehicle she told soldiers: "Take your hands off me."
“I could see that the vehicle was occupied by two persons in the front seat,” he would later write.
One of the men sat on him and stayed there as the vehicle sped to a building of some kind.
Then the truck began to rock from side to side while still going forward, as if the vehicle was a boat on a wavy sea.
An empty auto stood by the curb, but no other vehicle or person was in sight.
There was a crowd of laughing, chattering girls before her in the vehicle.
He faced the machines and said, "Destroy the vehicle, draw in the camouflage net, prepare for take-off."
No; the Americans are glad enough to ride in almost any kind of vehicle.
But it was scarcely loose before it jerked the reins away and bounded up to the vehicle.
1610s, "a medium through which a drug or medicine is administered," also "any means of conveying or transmitting," from French véhicule, from Latin vehiculum "means of transport, a vehicle," from vehere "to carry," from PIE *wegh- "to go, transport in a vehicle" (cf. Old English wegan "to carry;" Old Norse vegr, Old High German weg "way;" Middle Dutch wagen "wagon;" see wagon). Sense of "cart or other conveyance" first recorded 1650s.
vehicle ve·hi·cle (vē'ĭ-kəl)
A substance of no therapeutic value that is used to convey an active medicine for administration.