Origin of eviscerate
OTHER WORDS FROM evisceratee·vis·cer·a·tion, noune·vis·cer·a·tor, nounun·e·vis·cer·at·ed, adjective
How to use eviscerate in a sentence
First of course, many eviscerated government services are not taken up by business.STI Awareness Month Is Nothing More Than a Hallmark Holiday for Condoms|Kent Sepkowitz|April 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
This theme was touched upon in “Paradise Now” and is eviscerated in “Omar.”
To meet their budget targets, European allies are gutting already eviscerated military budgets.
Civil rights groups suspected that Johnson had willingly eviscerated the 1957 civil rights bill.
Instantly eviscerated by bloggers, the clip was quickly pulled off the Web—but not before it could be preserved for posterity.Paris Hilton’s Gay Grindr Gaffe and 8 Other Worst Moments (VIDEO)|Kevin Fallon|September 20, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Thus in the case of a wound which is obviously septic and going to terminate in panophthalmitis the eye should be eviscerated.
Truth becomes palpable, a theme is eviscerated, thought is lame, science is childish.Myth and Science|Tito Vignoli
The caterpillars are eviscerated; each by a single beetle, or by several simultaneously.
All the males, to the number of twenty, have disappeared, eviscerated and completely emptied.
If he had not succeeded in escaping the ferocious female would undoubtedly have eviscerated him.