In photography, illuminating a subject directly using an on-camera flash can result in unflattering photos. To avoid this, photographers often choose to illuminate their subject indirectly by bouncing light off of a diffusely reflecting surface such as the ceiling or a nearby wall. This technique is known as bounce flash. Inspired by this technique, we introduce a new variation on flash lidar imaging that we refer to as bounce-flash lidar. In our method, we use a focused laser source to illuminate a spot on a diffusely reflecting surface. Light that scatters from this spot will subsequently illuminate other points in the scene. We ascertain the position of the laser spot using the time of flight of photons that are scattered directly backwards towards the camera. The first signal that returns from the indirectly illuminated points will have scattered exactly twice. We use the two-bounce travel-time, along with our knowledge of the laser spot's position, to compute the position of each indirectly illuminated point. In effect, a bounce-flash lidar is equivalent to a bistatic flash lidar that has a transmitter embedded within the scene itself, at the position of the laser spot.