Long story short, veterans such as lance Cpl. Williams "experience guilt over surviving."
Between promotional engagements, Gibney is also completing his investigation into disgraced cyclist lance Armstrong.
Enough good journalists out there had written about the terrible side of lance Armstrong.
In this, as in other things, lance was blessed: he had veins like water mains.
There are a lot of lessons here that we don't learn that we pile on lance Armstrong.
I am afraid that she will be disappointed when she sees me, lance.
All admit or assert that the lance is in this warfare the better weapon.
Well, lance and I are one; if you like him, you must like me, and time will show.
Straight at Peter's undefended face drove Morella's lance, but lo!
lance longed for the right to soothe her, but only durst lay his hand on the back of her chair.
late 13c. (late 12c. as a surname), from Old French lance (12c.), from Latin lancea "light spear, Spanish lance" (Italian lancia, Spanish lanza), possibly of Celt-Iberian origin. The French word spread into Germanic (cf. German Lanze, Middle Dutch lanse, Dutch lans, Danish landse). Lance corporal (1786) is from obsolete lancepesade "officer of lowest rank" (1570s), from Old Italian lancia spezzata "old soldier," literally "broken lance."
See lancet. v. lanced, lanc·ing, lanc·es
To make an incision in, as with a lancet.