The reader can rest assured that behind all the blood and viscera is a know-it-all having some fun.
In no case should the viscera of fish be thrown back into the water.
What a display of viscera, muscles and blood suggestive of a butcher's shop!
Half an hour later, well fortified with a positional knowledge of Lani viscera, Kennon looked up at the redhead.
First, while the fish is perfectly fresh, remove the viscera.
Next he made an opening in his body, and through that opening drew out quickly the heart, lungs, and viscera.
Does the diviner understand thatafter all his studies of the viscera?
He has even written a treatise on the choice of typical examples of the viscera for representation.
The caudal vertebr have no ribs and leave no room below for viscera.
There is a large sac behind the viscera of the Argonaut, which opens on each side; it is perhaps of some hydrostatic use.
"inner organs of the body," 1650s, from Latin viscera, plural of viscus "internal organ," of unknown origin.
viscera vis·cer·a (vĭs'ər-ə)
The soft internal organs of the body, especially those contained within the abdominal and thoracic cavities.