verb (used with object), e·vis·cer·at·ed, e·vis·cer·at·ing.
Origin of eviscerate
Examples from the Web for eviscerated
This theme was touched upon in “Paradise Now” and is eviscerated in “Omar.”
Bob Schieffer eviscerated Cain on Face the Nation over the use a cigarette in his campaign ad gone viral.
That day she, very authentically, eviscerated Jay Leno over the Tonight Show debacle at NBC in front of a roomful of press.
People are afraid to try things because they get eviscerated, like Jeff Zucker did at NBC.
Everything had been eviscerated, torn to atoms, reduced to powder.The Day of Wrath|Maurus Jkai
Then with the eviscerated people he has invented he begins to make up stories.Boon, The Mind of the Race, The Wild Asses of the Devil, and The Last Trump;|Herbert George Wells
All the males, to the number of twenty, have disappeared, eviscerated and completely emptied.
The whole of the surrounding country is, as it were, eviscerated.A Tramp's Notebook|Morley Roberts
The caterpillars are eviscerated; each by a single beetle, or by several simultaneously.
Word Origin for eviscerate
c.1600 (figurative); 1620s (literal), from Latin evisceratus, past participle of eviscerare "to disembowel," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + viscera "internal organs." Sometimes used 17c. in figurative sense of "to bring out the deepest secrets of." Related: Eviscerated; eviscerating.