Only when she was taken out of the car and stretched out in the ambulance did the tear in a vein near her heart open wide.
By the time Murray, Jackson, and the ambulance arrived at the emergency room, Jackson still had a low pulse.
At Woodhull Hospital, the Bed-Stuy ambulance crew kept doing all they could as they wheeled Ramos into the emergency room.
The Los Angeles Fire Department ambulance arrived at 3:41 a.m., Neiman said.
After traveling just 15 miles in three hours her water broke and the log jam on the hard shoulder delayed an ambulance.
A crowd collected to see the body of a guest brought out and placed upon an ambulance.
Scarcely a night went by without its patrol or ambulance case.
Still in his night clothing, Henri got into the ambulance and threw his uniform behind him.
On December 20 three of these unfortunate women were brought into the ambulance.
In spite of the ambulance linen, this is the worst day of all for the wretched Secretary and Reporter.
1798, "mobile or field hospital," from French (hôpital) ambulant, literally "walking (hospital)," from Latin ambulantem (nominative ambulans), present participle of ambulare "to walk" (see amble).
AMBULANCE, s. f. a moveable hospital. These were houses constructed in a manner so as to be taken to pieces, and carried from place to place, according to the movements of the army; and served as receptacles in which the sick and wounded men might be received and attended. ["Lexicographica-Neologica Gallica" (The Neological French Dictionary), William Dupré, London, 1801]The word was not common in English until the meaning transferred from "field hospital" to "vehicle for conveying wounded from field" (1854) during the Crimean War. In late 19c. U.S. the word was used dialectally to mean "prairie wagon." Ambulance-chaser as a contemptuous term for a type of lawyer dates from 1897.
ambulance am·bu·lance (ām'byə-ləns)
A specially equipped vehicle used to transport the sick or injured.