Watching this movie makes you want to swoop in and rescue all the kids who go through things like this in real life.
Already rumors are rife in Islamabad that the U.S. may be ginning up another U.S. SEAL raid to swoop in and snatch him to freedom.
She needs to reassure Brody that all will be well—that the CIA will swoop in and iron everything out.
What next, a swoop by the Irish cops on eagles lifting babies from prams?
Hundreds of seagulls have found their way to the wreckage, where they swoop low over the rescue workers.
A combat would be inevitable, with the chance that the American Eagle would descend upon the combatants and swoop them away.
The Mercutians were almost directly overhead now, preparing to swoop.
So he made a swoop forward, snatching the musket from the place where it had been fastened before the voyage was begun.
So the swoop of the squall took them completely by surprise.
Here Aunt 'Phrony spread her arms like wings and made a swoop half-way across the room to the bedside of the startled children.
1560s, "to move or walk in a stately manner," apparently from a dialectal survival of Old English swapan "to sweep, brandish, dash," from Proto-Germanic *swaipanan, from PIE root *swei- "to swing, bend, to turn." Meaning "pounce upon with a sweeping movement" first recorded 1630s. Spelling with -oo- may have been influenced by Scottish and northern England dialectal soop "to sweep," from Old Norse sopa "to sweep." Related: Swooped; swooping.
1540s, from swoop (v.). Phrase one fell swoop is from Shakespeare.
Oh, Hell-Kite! All? What, All my pretty Chickens, and their Damme, At one fell swoope? ["Macbeth," IV.iii.219]