Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Having a throat (of this or that kind): chiefly in composition: as, the white-throated sparrow; the yellow-throated warbler; the black-throated bunting. Compare throaty, 2.
- adj. in combination Having, or using the specified form of throat.
- adj. having a throat as specified
“Upend the mug in throated draughts no subtle grins but belly laughs.”
“The red-faced anger was still there; the one that leads to tears and shouts, locked doors, “I hate you!” declarations throated from a voice that can’t quite absorb the world around her.”
“Dick was out there in full throated voice demanding that his opinion was just as valid as the elected president of the United States.”
“Pia Toscano was a dark horse in the competition, who got the big Standing O from the judges for her mastery of singing while performing a one handed hula as well as her full throated finishing notes.”
“At the same time, about all that full throated support for the protests would do is pull the plug on regional allies -- opening the door to the unknown.”
“These liberal ladies want to have the cheers and throngs of full throated support that Sarah has, and they hate the fact that Sarah is an attractive Republican woman.”
“Despite a great run by Creigh, I suspect Terry will win and he will have my full-throated support throughout the fall.”
“I was able to troll him into a full-throated defense of separation of powers and a rejection of the unitary executive theory.”
“Don't you hope there's a space for celebratory dancing and singing (because Teddy was a full-throated and joyful singer) - or the vibrations thereof - wherever it is that soul energy goes when it leaves a body?”
“Anything less than full-throated and equitably applied advocacy of this fact should no longer be tolerated.”
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