throaty


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throat·y

 (thrō′tē)
adj. throat·i·er, throat·i·est
Uttered or sounding as if uttered deep in the throat; guttural, hoarse, or husky.

throat′i·ly adv.
throat′i·ness n.

throaty

(ˈθrəʊtɪ)
adj, throatier or throatiest
1. indicating a sore throat; hoarse: a throaty cough.
2. of, relating to, or produced in or by the throat
3. deep, husky, or guttural
ˈthroatily adv
ˈthroatiness n

throat•y

(ˈθroʊ ti)

adj. throat•i•er, throat•i•est.
(of sound) husky; hoarse; guttural.
[1635–45]
throat′i•ly, adv.
throat′i•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.throaty - sounding as if pronounced low in the throat; "a rich throaty voice"
low-pitched, low - used of sounds and voices; low in pitch or frequency

throaty

adjective hoarse, husky, gruff, low, deep, thick, guttural A broad smile and a throaty chuckle were his on-screen trademarks.
Translations
حَلْقي
hrdelní
hæs
rámur, hás, dimmur

throaty

[ˈθrəʊtɪ] ADJ (throatier (compar) (throatiest (superl))) [person, voice] → ronco, afónico; [laugh] → gutural; [roar of engine] → ronco

throaty

[ˈθrəʊti] adj (= hoarse) [voice, laugh] → de gorge

throaty

adj (+er), throatily
advkehlig, rau

throaty

[ˈθrəʊtɪ] adj (-ier (comp) (-iest (superl))) (voice) → roco/a

throat

(θrəut) noun
1. the back part of the mouth connecting the openings of the stomach, lungs and nose. She has a sore throat.
2. the front part of the neck. She wore a silver brooch at her throat.
-throated
having a (certain type of) throat. a red-throated bird.
ˈthroaty adjective
(of a voice) coming from far back in the throat; deep and hoarse.
ˈthroatily adverb
ˈthroatiness noun
References in classic literature ?
He flung his head back and laughed his throaty affected cackle of anger.
And then, under this high-pitched, ringing sound there was another, more intermittent, a low, deep-chested laugh, a growling, throaty gurgle of merriment which formed a grotesque accompaniment to the shriek with which it was blended.
He ought to be heated, full of passionate demands for an explanation--a flushed, throaty thing to be coaxed back into a good temper and then forgiven--all this at great length--for having been in a bad one.
Nothing in it--only a rumor," came Leon Guggenhammer's throaty voice in the receiver.
The cub reporter was an artist, and it was a large brush with which he laid on the local color - wild-eyed long-haired men, neurasthenia and degenerate types of men, voices shaken with passion, clenched fists raised on high, and all projected against a background of oaths, yells, and the throaty rumbling of angry men.
If they waxed familiar, he would warn them with a bristling of his neck-hair and a throaty rumbling and get up and stalk away.
Against a background of throaty rumbling arose inarticulate cries of rage, with here and there a distinct curse, or word, or phrase.
A low, throaty rumble arose, lingered on the air a moment, and ceased.
The First Mate uncoiled himself like a spring with a nice, throaty, comfortable sound, half purr, half meow, stretched his paws in air, turned over and coiled himself up again.
Almost instantly they turned and began circling the boma, their eyes turning constantly toward the firelight, while low, throaty growls evidenced their increasing displeasure.
He blinked, stiffened his mouth, uttered suppressed, throaty sounds, deep down; finally he snorted, lost his self-control, and broke out in a roar of laughter.
Her voice was persistently rising and at the same time growing throaty.