noun (used with a plural verb)
Examples from the Web for innards
Our animators are very excited to be drawing the innards of a human being.‘Archer’ Creator Adam Reed Spills Season 6 Secrets, From Surreal Plotlines to Life Post-ISIS|Marlow Stern|January 8, 2015|DAILY BEAST
One customer retooled a Nintendo Wii with its innards switched out for glued pennies.The Insane $11 Billion Scam at Retailers’ Return Desks|M.L. Nestel|December 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Or you can mount a flayed rabbit to hang in your living room while a chef turns its innards into a nose-to-tail feast.
The book delivers a torrent of detail, in a form as precisely machined as the innards of a Swiss watch.The Search for Serious Literary Fiction for Republicans|James McGirk|November 5, 2012|DAILY BEAST
Inside, a bed and other furniture could be seen in the four exposed rooms, like a dollhouse displaying its innards.Tourists in New York Flock to See Damage Wrought by Sandy|Nina Strochlic|November 2, 2012|DAILY BEAST
"Us ha' got innards, and they'm called vowels," Master went on.Furze the Cruel|John Trevena
Yer d——d muskmelon (Tom's word for musk) makes ye smell jest like hurt skunks; and ye ar skunks, clar through ter the innards.
That blasted stuff's cooked my innards to rags, an' I kin feel my backbone a-sizzlin'.The Red Acorn|John McElroy
"I think likely some of my innards has got to be cut out and mended," she said.The Harvester|Gene Stratton Porter
I just pitched into those books an tore the innards out of 'em, and then I pitched into that fellow.Atlantic Narratives|Mary Antin
British Dictionary definitions for innards
pl n informal
Word Origin for innards
Word Origin and History for innards
1825, innerds, dialectal variant of inwards "the bowels" (c.1300); see inward.