noun, plural am·bus·ca·dos. Obsolete.

Origin of ambuscado

1585–95; pseudo-Spanish alteration of ambuscade Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019

Examples from the Web for ambuscado

Historical Examples of ambuscado

  • If they mean any treachery, such as a decoy and ambuscado, why, by my conscience!


    Robert Montgomery Bird

  • Had these two had wind of the ambuscado and crept out by another door?

  • So, as I said, he came up with his train to the gate, and laid his ambuscado for Captain Resistance within bow-shot of the town.