entrails entrails  /ˈɛn trəlz/


  • (n) internal organs collectively (especially those in the abdominal cavity)



  1. As soon as death was certain, the heart and entrails were removed.
  2. Once you're safely ensconced, deckhands start chumming bloody entrails beside the boat, attracting underwater predators from miles around.
  3. Deep in the entrails of a Rumanian castle, a malefic beast has been stirring for a millennium.



  1. "New Yorkers infuse such pain and emotion into 9/11 that, for now, absolutely nothing could project onto a screen what still rips at our entrails," Adams wrote Friday.
    on Aug 6, 2006 By: Cindy Adams Source: ABS CBN News

  2. "I'm not going too deeply into the entrails of the organisation of the party," Mr Abbott told reporters in Sydney on Thursday.
    on Jul 9, 2008 By: Tony Abbott Source: Sydney Morning Herald

  3. Asked why it had taken him so long to clear the air, Mr Howard said: "I don't think there's anything to be gained for me, the country, the party, the government, in going into the entrails of this, that or the other. I indicated all along that I...
    on Jul 31, 2006 By: John Howard Source: The Age

Word of the Day
propriety propriety
/prə ˈpraɪ ə ti /