A sentence for the word mutilate might include: "Your terrible singing voice is going to mutilate that pretty song." Mutilate is defined as damage or destroy.
Mutilate Me was created on 2011-04-12.
Mutilate is a word that means to cause injury due to violence. A good sentence would be, his intent was to mutilate the boys arm.
To change Examples: Mutate Mutilate
Meaning 1: cut, chop, slash, mutilate, mangle, mangulate, hew, lacerate Meaning 2: reporter, writer, correspondent, journalist, scribbler, contributor
He's seen his mother's Woohoo intimately. Would you mutilate your eyes too.
A slasher film is a horror film where the villain(s) use a sharp object from knives and swords to chainsaws to haunt and mutilate their victims.
destroy, destruct, deface
Rotate and mutilate almost rhyme.
You've got to be kidding....
never. why mutilate an animal?
It may be so used, because amputation certainly is a form of mutilation. However, mutilate necessarily expresses a negative emotion, while amputate does not.
Hawk - 1966 Do Not Mutilate or Spindle 1-1 was released on: USA: 8 September 1966
Press space on your keyboard it will work :)
Break, scratch, dent, mutilate, destroy
Yep, it is illegal to mutilate or destroy US Currency.
Press the same key you use to spawn the weapon.
they will usually mutilate your genetalia to see if you react
The mass murderer mutilated his victims by cutting their faces once they were dead.
You must get a zerg drone and mutilate it into a building. you can get certain buildinngs to evolve.
The word 'mutilate', meaning to permanently damage or severely injure, isn't formed using a prefix. The word begins with the Latin root 'mutil-' (see below), but this isn't identified as a prefix in English, although it forms the beginning of words, usually related to 'mutilate', in other languages, notably Italian and Spanish.The modern English word 'mutilate', first recorded in the 1530s relating to things (including animals) and in the 1560s relating to people, can be traced back to the Latin 'mutilare' (to cut, or lop, off), from 'mutilus' (maimed).There is a suffix involved: '-ate', indicating, as a verb suffix, to 'act, cause, make, and so on', from the Latin, '-are' as in 'mutilare', above.The English term, 'mutilation', from late Latin, dates back to the 1700s.