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 (lə-rĭn′jē-əl, -jəl, lăr′ən-jē′əl) also la·ryn·gal (lə-rĭng′gəl)
1. Of, relating to, affecting, or near the larynx.
2. Produced in or with the larynx; glottal.
1. A laryngeal sound.
2. Any of a set of h-like sounds reconstructed for early Proto-Indo-European and partially preserved in Anatolian.

[From New Latin laryngeus, from Greek larunx, larung-, larynx.]


(ˌlærɪnˈdʒiːəl; ləˈrɪndʒɪəl) or


1. (Anatomy) of or relating to the larynx
2. (Phonetics & Phonology) phonetics articulated at the larynx; glottal
[C18: from New Latin laryngeus of the larynx]
larynˈgeally adv


(ləˈrɪn dʒi əl, ˌlær ənˈdʒi əl)

also la•ryn•gal

(ləˈrɪŋ gəl)

1. of, pertaining to, or located in the larynx.
2. (of a speech sound) articulated in the larynx; glottal.
3. a laryngeal speech sound.
4. any of several reconstructed consonant phonemes of Proto-Indo-European, evident principally from their manifestation as vowels or effect on contiguous vowels in extant Indo-European languages.
[1785–95; < New Latin larynge(us) of, pertaining to the larynx]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.laryngeal - of or relating to or situated in the larynx; "laryngeal infection"


adjKehlkopf-; laryngeal reflexKehlkopfreflex m


a. laríngeo-a;
___ papillomatosispapilomatosis ___;
___ prominenceprominencia ___;
___ reflexreflejo ___, tos producida por irritación de la laringe;
___ stenosisestenosis ___;
___ syncopesíncope ___;
___ ventricleventrículo ___;
___ webred ___.


adj laríngeo
References in periodicals archive ?
Laryngeal Function and Voice Disorders: Basic Science to Clinical Practice (online access included)
Summary: Laryngeal papillomatosis is also referred to as recurrent respiratory papillomatosis (RPP).
6 (Petra) -- A team of Jordanian surgeons at the government-run Prince Hamzah Hospital has successfully performed a rare surgical intervention to remove a congenital anomaly in the vocal cords (called laryngeal web) of an 11-year-old girl.
Objective: To find out the relationship between recurrent laryngeal nerve(s) (RLN) and inferior thyroid artery (ITA) in patients undergoing thyroid surgery in our population.
Laryngeal webs frequently lead to stridor in the first months of life (1).
Such studies can be considered on a peripheral (laryngeal) and central (supravagal) level.
The World Health Organization (WHO) 2017 classification formally reused the term dysplasia, (2) rather than the previously proposed terms squamous intraepithelial neoplasia (SIN), (3,4) squamous intraepithelial lesion (SIL), (5) or laryngeal intraepithelial neoplasia.
The most frequent is laryngeal squamous cell carcinoma (SCC), accounting for 95% of all laryngeal cancers.
Squamous cell carcinomas constitute approximately 95%-98% of laryngeal tumors (1).