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Lexicographical Neighbors of Dysphonic
Literary usage of Dysphonic
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease by American Neurological Association, Philadelphia Neurological Society, Chicago Neurological Society, New York Neurological Association, Boston Society of Psychiatry and Neurology (1916)
"Her speech was thick, indistinct and nasal in character, and her voice dysphonic. Left half of the tongue felt spongy, and was thinner than the right, ..."
2. The Fatal Illness of Frederick the Noble by Morell Mackenzie (1888)
"Of this number eighteen were completely voiceless after the operation, whilst nine were dysphonic (ie hoarse) ..."
3. Medical Record by George Frederick Shrady, Thomas Lathrop Stedman (1897)
"Patient is dysphonic; hearing is diminished. The epiglottis is thickened, with ulcération on the left side and with its cushion much infiltrated. ..."
4. British Journal of Children's Diseases (1908)
"The crowing was not loud and noisy, as with healthy vocal cords, but was dysphonic. Her mother then volunteered the statement that " ever since she had ..."
5. Homœopathic therapeutics by Samuel Lilienthal (1879)
"hoarseness in the evening, and aphonia in the morning; chronic cases when a change in the weather produces an aggravation; dysphonic after measles. ..."
6. Diseases of the Throat: A Guide to the Diagnosis and Treatment of Affections by Jacob Solis Cohen (1872)
"This is due to paralysis of the arytenoid muscle only. In this variety, too, the voice is usually dysphonic only; but sometimes it is completely u phonic ..."
7. Diseases of the throat and nasal passages: A Guide to the Diagnosis and by Jacob da Silva Solis Cohen (1884)
"Usually there is a characteristic dull timbre to the aphonic or dysphonic intonation, suggestive of mechanical obstruction, and differentiating it at once ..."