8/23/2021

CARRION

English[edit]

Etymology[edit]

CARRION is a reverse horror game in which you assume the role of an amorphous creature of unknown origin. Stalk and consume those that imprisoned you to spread fear and panic throughout the facility. Grow and evolve as you tear down this prison and acquire more and more devastating abilities on the. Carrion aims to be suggestive and provocative, but it's mostly just vague and bewildering.

Old Frenchcaroigne (see modern Frenchcharogne), from Latincaro(flesh). Terraria: official soundtrack download mp3.

Pronunciation[edit]

  • Coming for you in 2020. Wishlist on Steam:is a reverse horror game in which you assume the role of an amorph.
  • Carrion: 1 n the dead and rotting body of an animal; unfit for human food Type of: body, dead body a natural object consisting of a dead animal or person.
  • Carrion synonyms, carrion pronunciation, carrion translation, English dictionary definition of carrion. Dead and decaying flesh. Of or similar to dead and decaying flesh. Feeding on such flesh. American Heritage® Dictionary of the English.
  • IPA(key): /ˈkæ.ɹi.ən/
  • Audio (US)

Noun[edit]

carrion (usually uncountable, pluralcarrions)

  1. (chiefly uncountable)Deadflesh; carcasses.
    • 1598, Edmund Spenser, A Vewe of the Present State of Irelande
      They did eat the dead carrions.
    • 1859, Charles Dickens, The Haunted House:
      He brought down with him to our haunted house a little cask of salt beef; for, he is always convinced that all salt beef not of his own pickling, is mere carrion[]
    • 1922, Virginia Woolf, Jacob's Room, Vintage Classics, paperback edition, page 119
      Perhaps the Purple Emperor is feasting, as Morris says, upon a mass of putrid carrion at the base of an oak tree.
  2. (countable,obsolete,derogatory) A contemptible or worthless person.
    • 1599, William Shakespeare, “The Tragedie of Ivlivs Cæsar”, in Mr. William Shakespeares Comedies, Histories, & Tragedies: Published According to the True Originall Copies (First Folio), London: []Isaac Iaggard, and Ed[ward] Blount, published 1623, , [Act II, scene i]:
CARRION

Reverse Horror Game

Derived terms[edit]

Carrion Map

Translations[edit]

Carrion Meaning

  • Arabic: جِيفة(jīfa)
  • Afrikaans: karkas
  • Albanian: kërmë(sq), shtrek(sq)
  • Armenian: լեշ(hy)(leš), գեշ(hy)(geš)
  • Bashkir: емтек(yemtek), үләкһә(üläkhä)
  • Basque: haratustel
  • Bulgarian: мъ́рша(bg)f(mǎ́rša), леш(bg)m(leš)
  • Chinese:
    Mandarin: 屍體(zh), 尸体(zh)(shītǐ), 腐肉(zh)(fǔròu)(slough)
  • Czech: mršinaf, zdechlina(cs)f
  • Danish: ådsel(da)n, kadaver(da)n
  • Dutch: kadaver(nl)n, aas(nl)n, kreng(nl)n, karkas(nl)n
  • Finnish: haaska(fi), raato(fi)
  • French: charogne(fr)f
  • Georgian: ლეში(leši)
  • German: Aas(de)n, Kadaver(de)m
  • Greek: θνησιμαίο(el)n(thnisimaío), κουφάρι(el)n(koufári), ψοφίμι(el)n(psofími)
    Ancient: κενέβρειαnpl(kenébreia)
  • Hebrew: נְבֵלָה(he)f(nevelá), פֶּגֶר(he)m(péger)
  • Hungarian: döghús(hu)
  • Irish: ablachm
  • Italian: carogna(it)f
  • Japanese: (ja)(mukuro), 死肉(しにく, shiniku), 腐肉(ふにく, funiku)
  • Latin: cadavern, morticīnusf
  • Latvian: maitaf
  • Maori: pera
  • Norwegian: åtseln, kadavern
  • Old English: ǣsn
  • Polish: padlina(pl)f
  • Portuguese: carniça(pt)f
  • Russian: па́даль(ru)f(pádalʹ), мертвечи́на(ru)f(mertvečína), дохля́тина(ru)f(doxljátina)(colloquial)
  • Slovak: zdochlinaf
  • Slovene: mrhovina(sl)f
  • Spanish: carroña(es)f
  • Swedish: as(sv)n, kadaver(sv)n
  • Turkish: leş(tr)
  • Ukrainian: па́дальf(pádalʹ), па́длоn(pádlo), мертве́ччинаf(mertvéččyna), мертвечи́наf(mertvečýna), дохля́тинаf(doxljátyna)(colloquial)
  • Volapük: nimafun
  • German: Aas(de)n

Carrion Definition

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