In a live TV interview the prime minister called the demonstrators “çapulcu,” which means “looter” or “marauder” in Turkish.
He was glad now that he did not have the flashlight, for using it would only have made him a target for the marauder.
Thou comest with stealthy tread, like the midnight marauder.
So that was the reason why there had been no response to his calls for help; the marauder had been the guard!
For two or three mornings after that the milk was not visited by the marauder.
What treasures the antiquarian of the nineteenth century must have lost by this marauder!
Their wings cuffed the marauder's head in a fashion that confused him.
This circumstance assured us that we were on the right trail of the marauder whom we sought.
The gun busted on me, and I massacreed the marauder wid an ax.
In her hurry to finish and be gone the marauder had not even missed it.
1690s, from French marauder (17c.), from Middle French maraud "rascal" (15c.), of unknown origin, perhaps from French dialectal maraud "tomcat," echoic of its cry. A word popularized in several languages during the Thirty Years War (cf. Spanish merodear, German marodiren "to maraud," marodebruder "straggler, deserter") by punning association with Count Mérode, imperialist general. Related: Marauded; marauding.