carno-, carn-, carne-, carni-
(Latin: flesh, meat)
2. Descriptive of tearing and ripping meat into pieces while in the process of eating it: "Hyenas which primarily feed on flesh as scavengers are known to be brychocarnivorous consumers."
Carnage can also relate to the serious injury to a great multitude of people, as in a major accident.
The slaughter of a great number of people, such as in battle, or the butchery or massacre or a huge number of people, causes carnage with resulting corpses, gore, etc.
2. Etymology: from Old French carnage, from Old Italian carnaggio, "slaughter, murder"; from Medieval Latin carnaticum, "flesh, meat", from Latin carnem or carn-, "flesh".
2. Worldly or earthly as opposed to spiritual; temporal: the carnal world.
2. Etymology: from old French, "flesh-colored"; from Old Italian carnagione, "skin, complexion"; from carne, "flesh" or from Late Latin carnnati-, carnation-, "flesh"; both of which come from Latin car-, carn-.
2. Carnifex comes from Latin caro, carnis, "flesh" and facere, "to make."
This word is also used as a term of reproach; either as "murderer, tormentor", or "scoundrel".
2. The place where executions and torturing were done.