Definition of Pharyngal

1. a. Pharyngeal.



Definition of Pharyngal

1. Adjective. (alternative form of pharyngeal) ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Pharyngal

1. [n -S]

Pharyngal Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Pharyngal

pharmacuetics
pharmacy
pharmacy administration
pharmacy and therapeutics committee
pharmafood
pharmafoods
pharmalogical studies
pharming
pharmings
pharms
pharoah
pharology
pharos
pharoses
pharyng-
pharyngal (current term)
pharyngals
pharyngeal
pharyngeal arches
pharyngeal branch of descending palatine artery
pharyngeal branch of glossopharyngeal nerve
pharyngeal branch of inferior thyroid artery
pharyngeal branch of pterygopalatine ganglion
pharyngeal branch of the artery of pterygoid canal
pharyngeal branch of the ascending pharyngeal artery
pharyngeal branch of vagus nerve
pharyngeal branches
pharyngeal bursa
pharyngeal calculus

Literary usage of Pharyngal

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Publications by English Dialect Society (1874)
"2) pharyngal: narrow to wide. In the formation of narrow vowels the pharynx is compressed, while in that of wide vowels it is relaxed. ..."

2. A Bibliographical List of the Works that Have Been Published, Or are Known by Walter William Skeat, John Howard Nodal, William Hugh Patterson (1877)
"2) pharyngal: narrow to wide. In the formation of narrow vowels the pharynx is compressed, while in that of wide vowels it is relaxed. ..."

3. A History of English Sounds from the Earliest Period, Including an by Henry Sweet (1879)
"2) pharyngal: narrow to wide. In the formation of narrow vowels the pharynx is compressed, while in that of wide vowels it is relaxed. ..."

4. A History of English Sounds from the Earliest Period: Including an by Henry Sweet (1874)
"2) pharyngal: narrow to wide. In the formation of narrow vowels the pharynx is compressed, while in that of wide vowels it is relaxed. ..."

5. The Spelling Experimenter and Phonetic Investigator by W. R. Evans (1884)
"We have therefore twelve modes of closure left, including two (the pharyngal and the ... while the few pharyngal and ..."

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