Definition of Labiodentals
1. labiodental [n] - See also: labiodental
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Labiodentals
Literary usage of Labiodentals
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. A Grammar of the Latin Language from Plautus to Seutonius by Henry John Roby (1876)
"... labiodentals'. P. CHARACTER: in the oldest inscriptions P (but not after cir.620 GJ uc), then P, last P. SOUND: always the sharp labial mute; English p. ..."
2. Nervous and Mental Diseases by Archibald Church, Frederick Peterson (1903)
"For this pur]K>se the accompanying chart, slightly modified from PHYSIOLOGICAL TABLE OF CONSONANTS. Labials . . . labiodentals ..."
3. The Chinese Repository (1843)
"... yet fall pretty well into something like classes of labials, dentals, labiodentals, linguals, lingua-dentals, nasals, aspirates, vowels and semivowels. ..."
4. The German Language: Outlines of Its Development by Tobias Johann Casjen Diekhoff (1914)
"Such sounds are labiodentals. § 34. Variations. It is hardly necessary to say that slight variations constantly take place both in the position of the vocal ..."
5. An Introduction to Comparative Philology for Classical Students by John Maxwell Edmonds (1906)
"... Teeth-Roots, and Upper Teeth, except in the case of the labiodentals and Labials, where the place of the Tongue is taken by the Lower Lip. ..."