She scampered back to Moldavia just hours after the incident, avoiding authorities who were trying to log all survivors.
I hurriedly submitted the post and scampered off before I missed the beginning of House.
One of the Dusties tumbled out of the jeep and scampered across the field to give him a hand.
And touching his cap, he scampered off into the wood, and disappeared.
The man noticed it, leaped over a hedge, scampered across a meadow, and entered a thick grove.
Then they found a stairway that led to the upper floors and scampered up it.
Like a clockwork mouse, it scampered aimlessly amongst the dust of memory, then suddenly became inert, with the works run down.
And when she saw that I was awake she scampered off with some other children.
There was a light, exultant feeling in his middle-aged heart as he scampered along the deck.
When for an instant he was quiet, she ran forward, but at once scampered back.
"to run quickly," 1680s, probably from Flemish schampeeren, frequentative of schampen "run away," from Old North French escamper (Old French eschamper) "to run away, flee, quit the battlefield, escape," from Vulgar Latin *excampare "decamp," literally "leave the field," from Latin ex campo, from ex "out of" (see ex-) + campo, ablative of campus "field" (see campus). A vogue word late 17c. Related: Scampered; scampering. The noun is 1680s, from the verb.