1 Oh, if she'd only had the baby sooner, yesterday even, perhaps they could get an ambulance and take her away and hide her somewhere.
2 The ambulance men hurrying here and there among the prostrate forms frequently stepped on wounded men, so thickly packed were the rows, and those trodden upon stared stolidly up, waiting their turn.
3 I want him to come quickly and bring his horse and carriage or an ambulance if he can get one.
4 When he opened his eyes again it was to the clanging of the bell of an ambulance.
5 With the exception of the feeble reserve echelonned behind the ambulance established at the farm of Mont-Saint-Jean, and of Vivian's and Vandeleur's brigades, which flanked the left wing, Wellington had no cavalry left.
Les Misérables (V2) By Victor HugoContext Highlight In BOOK 1: CHAPTER X—THE PLATEAU OF MONT-SAINT-JEAN
6 The dynasty conceals the scaffolding and covers the ambulance.
Les Misérables (V4) By Victor HugoContext Highlight In BOOK 1: CHAPTER II—BADLY SEWED
7 On a litter of mattresses and trusses of straw in the kitchen, which had been converted into an ambulance, there were five men gravely wounded, two of whom were municipal guardsmen.
Les Misérables (V5) By Victor HugoContext Highlight In BOOK 1: CHAPTER II—WHAT IS TO BE DONE IN THE ABYSS IF ONE DOES NO...
8 Enjolras had the door of the kitchen, which was the ambulance, as the reader will remember, nailed up.
Les Misérables (V5) By Victor HugoContext Highlight In BOOK 1: CHAPTER XVIII—THE VULTURE BECOME PREY
9 Seven days had passed since Prince Andrew found himself in the ambulance station on the field of Borodino.
10 Recalling the moment at the ambulance station when he had seen Kuragin, he could not now regain the feeling he then had, but was tormented by the question whether Kuragin was alive.
11 She must have broken her rule against drinking that night for when she arrived she was stupid with liquor and unable to understand that the ambulance had already gone to Flushing.
12 He had the body taken to the waiting-room pending the arrival of the ambulance.
13 They had come without food or sleep, without their horses, ambulances or supply trains and, without waiting for the rest, they had leaped from the trains and into the battle.
14 The train bearing the wounded had already come in and the litter bearers were working swiftly in the hot sun, transferring wounded into ambulances and covered ordnance wagons.
15 Later, in the long, hot summer twilight, the ambulances came rumbling down the road from the battle field and commissary wagons, covered with muddy canvas.