viscer-, viscero-, visceri-, visc-

(Latin: internal organs; all that is under the skin, all parts in the body except flesh or muscles; entrails; any large interior organ in any of the three great cavities of the body; specifically, those within the chest; such as, the heart or lungs; or in the abdomen; such as, the liver, pancreas, and intestines; and in the head; such as, the brain)

enviserate, enviserated
These are misspellings of eviscerate, eviscerated and do not exist in any dictionary on or off the internet.
eviscerate (verb), eviscerates; eviscerated; eviscerating
1. To take away or to remove an essential part of something and so weaken it: There was a compromise that eviscerated the proposed Senate bill.
2. To remove the internal organs or entrails of a person or of an animal: Sharon was eviscerating a turkey for dinner.
3. In medicine, to remove the contents of (an organ) or to remove an organ: Because of the severe damage done to Mark's eye during a boxing match, the surgeon found it necessary to eviscerate his left eye.
evisceration (s) (noun), eviscerations (pl)
The process of surgically removing parts of a body such as organs from the abdomen for medical reasons: Mr. Thomas' evisceration of his appendix was scheduled for tomorrow morning because it was not an emergency situation.
evisceroneurotomy (s) (noun), evisceroneurotomies (pl)
A surgical procedure to remove an eye which may involve severing or removing the optic nerve (or a part of it): Due to the advanced state of the disease in his left eye, the doctor advised Caleb that he would be performing a necessary evisceroneurotomy to remove the severely damaged eye.
inviscerate (verb), inviscerates; inviscerated; inviscerating
To create or to nourish something which is not healthy or safe: Poverty in the slums appears to be inviscerating the diets of people who are forced to consume poor quality and inadequate amounts of food.
obstetric evisceration (s) (noun), obstetric eviscerations (pl)
The removal of the abdominal and thoracic contents, usually from a dead fetus, in order to diminish its bulk and allow vaginal delivery: This procedure of obstetric eviscerations is now considered to be outmoded and is seldom used.
perivisceral (adjective), more perivisceral, most perivisceral
Descriptive of that which surrounds the internal organs of a body; specifically those within the chest (heart or lungs) or the abdomen (liver, pancreas, or intestines): The perivisceral tissue surrounding the lungs of the patient was inflamed, causing severe pain when she was breathing.
viscerad (adjective), more viscerad, most viscerad
Pertaining to something that is close to or is in the proximity of the internal organs of the body: The monitor traced the injected dye as it moved in a viscerad direction towards the organs in the abdominal cavity.
visceral (adjective), more visceral, most visceral
1. A reference to feeling something bodily: Mike and Jimmy had visceral sensations as they were riding on the roller coaster.
2. Pertaining to a feeling (not necessarily factually based) about a situation, etc.; a gut reaction to something: Watching a meteor shower in the night sky gave Carol a visceral feeling of being close to the heavens.
visceral cranium (s) (noun), visceral craniums (pl)
The portion of the skull which forms the face and the jaws: The plastic surgeon carefully reconstructed the visceral cranium of the patient who had been severely injured in a car accident.
visceral crisis (s) (noun), visceral crises (pl)
Severe, recurring pains as the result of the degeneration of the spinal cord in anyone who has been suffering from syphilis: Such a visceral crisis is a complication which affects the spinal cord, causing abnormalities of sensations; sharp pains, incoordination, and incontinence; which appear several years after the infection.

Another version that describes the terrible conditions of this visceral crisis also involves what is known as tabes dorsalis which includes the lightning-like pain attacks, ataxia (wobbliness), deterioration of the nerves to the eyes (the optic nerves) leading to blindness, urinary incontinence, loss of the sense of one's physical balance, and the degeneration of the joints or the inability to feel pain because of nerve damage.

—Primarily compiled from information about tabes dorsalis
which came from The American Medical Association Home Medical Encyclopedia,
Volume 2; Medical Editor, Charles B. Clayman, MD; Random House; New York;
1989; page 963..
visceral ectopia (s) (noun), visceral ectopias (pl)
An abnormal position of a body part or an organ; especially at the time of birth: The pediatric surgeon performed delicate surgery on the infant because the visceral ectopia of the infant's bladder was down within the abdominal cavity.
visceral muscle (s) (noun), visceral muscles (pl)
Smooth or involuntary tendons that function to produce movements as parts of the body: The visceral muscles consist of fibers which move the internal organs; such as, the digestive tract, blood vessels, and the ducts leading from the glands.

No one has any conscious control over the visceral muscles.

While the skeletal muscle fibers are arranged in bundles, the smooth visceral muscle forms sheets of fibers as it wraps around tubes and vessels.

—Compiled from information provided in
The Language of Medicine by Davi-Ellen Chabner; 2nd edition;
W.B. Saunders Company; Philadelphia, Pennsylvania; 1981; page 422.
visceral pericardium (s) (noun), pericardia (pl)
A fibrous and membranous sac which surrounds the heart: The pericardium is composed of two layers, the visceral pericardium, which is closest to the heart; and the parietal ("wall") pericardium, that is lining the outer fibrous coat.

The pericardial cavity, between the visceral pericardium and the parietal pericardium; normally contains 10 to 15 mL (0.33814 to 0.50721 US fluid ounces) of pericardial fluid, which lubricates the membranes while the heart is beating.

visceral peritoneum (s) (noun); peritonea, peritoneums (pl)
The inner layer of a multilayered membrane that protects and holds the organs of the abdominal cavity in place: The visceral peritoneum forms a complete covering that is wrapped around the internal organs including the lower part of the esophagus, the stomach, small intestine, colon, rectum, liver, gallbladder, pancreas, spleen, kidneys, and bladder.

Cross references of word families related directly, or indirectly, to: "internal organs, entrails, inside": ent-; enter-; fistul-; incret-; inter-; intra-; splanchn-.