It would wring our gizzards intolerably to see so much good stuff going to waste.
Well, of course: birds do pick up stones and things to fill their gizzards.
Skewer the livers and gizzards to the sides, under the wings.
Well, I shall enjoy sticking a knife into its gizzard—if atmospheres have gizzards?
These gizzards are nature's gristmills, and they grind exceedingly fine.
Monsters, who need superstitions as crows' gizzards need carrion!
After very nicely cleaning goose or duck giblets, and removing the thick membrane from the gizzards, stew them, in a little water.
Reserve the livers, gizzards, and hearts to put in the gravy.
Why are small particles of sand, stone, &c., found in the gizzards of birds?
Cut off the bills and split the heads; and cut the necks and gizzards into mouthfuls.
"stomach of a bird," late 14c., from Old French gisier (Modern French gésier) "entrails, giblets (of a bird)," probably from Vulgar Latin *gicerium, dissimilated from Latin gigeria (neuter plural) "cooked entrails of a fowl," a delicacy in ancient Rome, from PIE *yekwr- "liver" (see hepatitis). Parasitic -d added 1500s. Later extended to other animals, and, jocularly, to human beings.