He states them with a musical cadence and then brings them out one by one to be examined, dissected and reveled in.
Hansen noted that the field of political science has dissected no single subject as intensely and for as long as it has elections.
This intensely private woman now finds her motives and conduct are now being debated and dissected by people she has never met.
Otherwise they have to go elsewhere for tissue flaps and movement of large chunks of dissected flesh from here to there.
Her court testimony and declarations were carefully transcribed and dissected.
Part of the hyoid musculature in these same groups of chipmunks was dissected.
There is no error, for I dissected some of the seeds out of the middle of the pellets.
Make drawings of the lateral aspect of the head; of a bit of the cornea; of the dissected out mouth-parts.
He was carried to the Westminster Hospital, and there dissected.
Piece by piece he had dissected the whole of our national economy before setting pen to paper at all.
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.