During court breaks the media interview the media about the media, trying to dissect why there is so much interest.
“Bloggers may dissect the books so quickly they will serve as a surrogate index,” Begala said.
They call forth our most conflicted response, the better for Mooallem to display and dissect.
Joe Weisberg and Joel Fields dissect the second-season premiere of the best spy show on TV.
We can dissect it and determine what the cops did wrong, maybe what Garner could have done differently.
In the first we combine and build up, in the latter we dissect and separate.
Were you to dissect him, and inspect his stomach, you would find no milk there.
There is not room now left, to dissect every sentence in the preface to his octavo.
“dissect him,” said Dyke, who was on his knees with his sharp sheath-knife in his hand.
Mr. Bell was wont to squat against a fireplace—à la Indian—and dissect the peculiarities of the audience in a most ingenuous way.
dissect dis·sect (dĭ-sěkt', dī-, dī'sěkt')
v. dis·sect·ed, dis·sect·ing, dis·sects
To cut apart or separate tissue, especially for anatomical study.
In surgery, to separate different anatomical structures along natural lines by dividing the connective tissue framework.