scatological


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scatological

[skatəloj′ik]
pertaining to scatology.

scatological

adjective Referring to scatology, see there.
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References in periodicals archive ?
The film: ``Henry Fool'' (R; profanity, sexual situations and some grossly scatological details).
We re-encounter his masks and skulls in the work of Marlene Dumas and the Chapman Brothers, his scatological streak in Chris Ofili's Painting with Shit on It (1993) and his social criticism in Jeremy Deller's procession banners.
Scatological, messy and puerile, laughs are in desperately short supply.
Despite the occasional dip into scatological humor, the comedy is never allowed to get nasty.
The sexual and scatological references are heavy-handed enough so that one often is tempted to ask, "What's the point of all of this?
So, there's this guy named Alien and apparently he's got some sort of scatological fixation.
Indeed, much of what he writes is rude in the scatological sense (this is medical student humour).
But despite its expansion in scale, Pylypchuk's shabby, scatological work remains intentionally scrappy; ultimately, the addition of an architectural element only added to this effect.
Benito Cordova's novel, the adult Salvador Cascabel Natividad, is a trickster who may be described as scatological and, in the most empathetic terms, carnivalesque.
The many references to sexual and scatological functions and the sniggling double entendres that pop up even on prime-time television surely have an impact on impressionable young minds.
Shot as a sequence of actions, the ad shows otherwise innocent situations, such as someone spending a penny and a man laying a cable, all connected by a scatological undertone.
If Molly Ivins is paid for writing her articles for The Progressive, I would like to suggest that she use part of it to buy herself a thesaurus so that she might find words to express herself that are not scatological.