Of course, the ambidextrous ironies of the current situation work both ways.
It is interesting to note that these birds, though fighting with one flipper only, are ambidextrous.
I should say he was ambidextrous, but he uses his left hand by preference.
A genius, and ambidextrous, he could write sonnets with one hand and compose operas with the other.
For by nature the right hand is the stronger: but nevertheless it may happen that there are ambidextrous men.
Fortunately he was ambidextrous, could use his left hand almost as readily as his right, and this helped him immensely.
A man who is ambidextrous will sign his name differently with his right or left hand, but it is the same signature.
He is painting at a small easel and working in quite a wonderful manner, for he is ambidextrous.
I am sorry to see that Erasmus imitated his enemies and at times was ambidextrous in the use of the literary stinkpot.
Because it has been found that children trained on ambidextrous lines develop neurotic symptoms.
1640s, with -ous, from ambidexter (adj.) "double-dealing" (1610s), from French ambidextre or directly from Latin ambidexter, literally "right-handed on both sides," from ambi- "both" (see ambi-) + dexter "right-handed" (see dexterity). Its opposite, ambilevous "left-handed on both sides, clumsy" (1640s) is rare. Ambidexter as a noun, "one who takes bribes from both sides," is attested from 1530s and is the earliest form of the word in English; its sense of "one who uses both hands equally well" appears by 1590s.
ambidextrous am·bi·dex·trous (ām'bĭ-děk'strəs)
Able to use both hands with equal facility.