plural noun, singular vis·cus [vis-kuh s] /ˈvɪs kəs/.
Origin of viscera
Examples from the Web for viscera
The reader can rest assured that behind all the blood and viscera is a know-it-all having some fun.Must Read Fiction: ‘Prague Fatale,’ ‘Derby Day’ and More|Malcolm Forbes, Hillary Kelly, Mythili Rao|May 9, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The viscera revealed everywhere bloody effusions of larger or smaller size.
We could replace the flesh and viscera, as well as the cartilaginous structure, with our own type substance.Vital Ingredient|Charles V. De Vet
The minute structure of the viscera lay in the mists of an uncertain microscopic vision.Medical Essays|Oliver Wendell Holmes, Sr.
For their bodies are cut open, and a portion of the flesh, together with the viscera, thrown into the fire.
Next he opened the body cavity and pulled out the viscera, setting aside a mass of fat (apparently the omentum).The Barren Ground Caribou of Keewatin|Francis Harper
British Dictionary definitions for viscera
pl n singular viscus (ˈvɪskəs)
Word Origin for viscera
Word Origin and History for viscera
"inner organs of the body," 1650s, from Latin viscera, plural of viscus "internal organ," of unknown origin.