Nobody else can touch her as a satirist, tragedian, and dissector of human behavior.
One understands that to the future dissector of a Hohenstiel-Schwangau and a Blougram the career might present attractions.
His book became the manual of dissection that was in practically every dissector's hands for several centuries after.
He became the dissector of corrupt bodies, not the creator of living beings.
Some day the dissector of birds may find a real difference in the physiological structure of the eastern and western meadow-larks.
The very labor that made me a success in literature caused me to be a dissector of things around me.
The dissector might have cut her side with his sharp stone, so like a dead body did she seem.
Now to the dead man came the dissector, dressed as the god Typhon.
“I am purifying my brother Osiris of earthly things, so that he may become more beautiful,” replied the dissector.
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.