This word comes from a Latin one meaning "to tear into pieces."
"The 17th-century play’s lacerating indictment of religious hypocrisy still resonates, given that self-righteous posturing still beckons to the credulous."
Explain the meaning of "lacerate" without saying "slice" or "wound."
Fill in the blanks: "It's an emotionally lacerating (image, scene, song, description, comment, article, book, or movie), one that (shows or reveals something, or has some particular effect)."
Spend 20 seconds or more on the game below. Don’t skip straight to the review—let your working memory empty out first.
1. The opposite of LACERATE is
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