It leaves torn-up bodies, bombed-out buildings, coffins, carcasses, and rivers of blood.
Mud-caked cars sat under overpasses for months, like carcasses that refused to rot.
Below these five rot the carcasses of Just Go With It, Tower Heist, Something Borrowed, and Arthur, to name a few.
late 13c., from Anglo-French carcois, from or influenced by Old French charcois (Modern French carcasse) "trunk of a body, chest, carcass," and Anglo-Latin carcosium "dead body," all of uncertain origin. Not used of humans after c.1750, except contemptuously. Italian carcassa probably is a French loan word.
A human body; one's body, esp if heavy: set his carcass on the couch