I think feminists might be really hesitant to jump into a story like this when the language itself is so ambiguous.
Peter Jukes on his ambiguous legacy of bloodletting and self-preservation.
“The subject area in question is subjective and ambiguous,” he wrote.
We can only speculate as to the intentions behind these ambiguous words.
In an awkward scene, Frodo speaks with his uncle (an elderly version of Bilbo) about an ambiguous adventure he had long ago.
This was too ambiguous for the other leaders, and the opportunity was allowed to pass.
“Possibly,” said he, with an ambiguous half smile, which I did not understand.
All that had been alien or ambiguous became as close and true and simple as the thoughts in her own mind.
Such are the modes in which propositions and terms may be ambiguous.'
But he gave them an ambiguous little grimace which was meant to suggest a minor but sticky snarl behind the scenes.
1520s, from Latin ambiguus "having double meaning, shifting, changeable, doubtful," adjective derived from ambigere "to dispute about," literally "to wander," from ambi- "about" (see ambi-) + agere "drive, lead, act" (see act). Sir Thomas More (1528) seems to have first used it in English, but ambiguity dates back to c.1400. Related: Ambiguously; ambiguousness.