It launches with a family hacked to death by one of its members, the mother's abdomen reduced to “a bloody bowl of entrails.”
By fleeing his palace, Mubarak responded to the instinct not to have his entrails on display in the public square.
c.1300, from Old French entrailles (12c.), from Late Latin intralia "inward parts, intestines" (8c.), from Latin interanea, neuter plural of interaneus "internal, that which is within," from inter "between, among" (see inter-).
entrails en·trails (ěn'trālz', -trəlz)
The internal organs, especially the intestines; viscera.