[ UK /ɪvˈɪsəɹˌe‍ɪt/ ]
[ US /əˈvɪsɝˌeɪt/ ]
  1. having been disembowelled
  1. remove the entrails of
    draw a chicken
  2. take away a vital or essential part of
    the compromise among the parties eviscerated the bill that had been proposed
  3. remove the contents of
    eviscerate the stomach
  4. surgically remove a part of a structure or an organ
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How To Use eviscerate In A Sentence

  • Caesar beheaded one man, and eviscerated another.
  • A narrative scene shows owl-headed figures using a crescent-shaped knife to eviscerate a victim.
  • He might scale back the Howler, the Web site where he eviscerates what he unlovingly calls ‘your press corps.’
  • Mona Charen, one time official word wrangler for first lady Nancy Reagan being eviscerated by Firedoglake's Jane Hamsher. Editorials from Hell's leading daily newspaper
  • Rather than a lack of will, what Latin America suffers from is a set of interlocking institutional crises that eviscerate the democratic order without necessarily promoting dictatorship.
  • The fact that his educational opportunities expanded as a result of the same event that psychically eviscerated his father is compelling, but the theme is dropped.
  • But, Brandon says, courts have essentially eviscerated this part of the 21st Amendment - good for economic liberty but bad interpretation of the constitutional text.
  • He pointed to footnote 8 of Google's brief, in which Google argued that going to opt-in would "eviscerate" the settlement. The Laboratorium
  • Some people assert, correctly, that to limit First Amendment protections to those activities we like is to eviscerate the Constitution.
  • It's a peek inside the bloodstream of perhaps the most thrilling competitor to ever eviscerate his opponents at a pensive task: Bobby Fischer, the chess champion.
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