In the first place, the embalmer was a medical practitioner, and legally pursued his craft.
I have already placed in the hands of Chigron, the embalmer, a large sum of money.
To look at her, one might have thought the embalmer had experimented her art upon herself.
You open the corpses, you go in and out of the house of the embalmer.
The embalmer, in finishing these words, shows the trunk containing the intestines, and afterwards casts it into the river.
"He has gone to his work in the house of the embalmer," was the answer.
On examination it was found that the work of the embalmer had been most thorough.
Babies with lintels, grains of corn or shoe-buttons up their noses, purple in the face and waiting for the doctor or the embalmer.
The reproach of his opponents of the romantic school that he was an "embalmer" has a foundation of truth.
The sheet they left me kept off no drafts, and I felt like a corpse ready for the embalmer, and likely appeared one.
embalm em·balm (ěm-bäm')
v. em·balmed, em·balm·ing, em·balms
To treat a corpse with preservatives in order to prevent decay.