verb (used with object), e·vis·cer·at·ed, e·vis·cer·at·ing.
Origin of eviscerate
Examples from the Web for evisceration
His evisceration of the hypocrisy and cynicism of Jacques Chirac and Gerhard Schroeder was irresistible.Christopher Hitchens: A Young Contrarian Salutes Him|Max McGuinness|December 18, 2011|DAILY BEAST
They should fight harder, because “the evisceration of USAID,” as one development expert calls it, has serious consequences.
His evisceration of Leno on The Jay Leno Show is one for the vault.
After his 2007 evisceration of Flavor Flav, he may have taken some heat for making racial jokes.
Their campaign for "change" can only benefit from Brown's self- evisceration.
It usually makes its appearance about the third day and must be treated by evisceration.
Where trout are so plentiful and so unwary, there is no call for the preparatory work of the evisceration school of anglers.The So-called Human Race|Bert Leston Taylor
A tiny perforation of no importance to the insect is more effectual than evisceration.Social Life in the Insect World|J. H. Fabre
If the globe be extruded the patient is in the same position as if he had had evisceration performed.
An instantaneous side-step and twist of the body saved the captain from evisceration.The Pathless Trail|Arthur O. (Arthur Olney) Friel
British Dictionary definitions for evisceration
Word Origin for eviscerate
Word Origin and History for evisceration
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.