Borne down by numbers, by superior force, by brute matter, he finds in his soul an expression: "excrement!"
excrement, eks′kre-ment, n. useless matter discharged from the animal system: dung.
There is found no excrement in the Case, but the two Skins only, just now mentioned.
excrement was allowed to remain in and around the houses indefinitely, or was thrown into the streets regardless of consequences.
1530s, "waste discharged from the body," from Latin excrementum, from stem of excretus, past participle of excernere "to sift out, discharge," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + cernere "sift, separate" (see crisis). Originally any bodily secretion, especially from the bowels; exclusive sense of "feces" is since mid-18c.
excrement ex·cre·ment (ěk'skrə-mənt)
Waste matter or any excretion cast out of the body, especially feces.