from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A voice.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. [plural] In the expressions voces Aretinæ, voces Belgicæ, etc., same as syllable, 2.
- n. Voice; in music, a voice or voice-part
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the sound made by the vibration of vocal folds modified by the resonance of the vocal tract
Sorry, no etymologies found.
As for the sound like a woman laughing and crying, I never said it was a woman's voice; for, in the first place, I could only hear indistinctly; and, secondly, he may have an organ, or some queer instrument or other, with what they call the vox humana stop.
2. The expression vox populi, the voice of the people, is often followed by which other vox?
The faith in vox populi that this reflects (” the public will reward me for doing what they said they wanted me to do, even if it turns out not to work at all”) is sort of touching, but really lacks any basis in the evidence.
Life of Christ by Ludolf of Saxony gives this quotation with the word vox instead of tuba (part ii.ch. lxxxvii.
In the third place, he has learned much by what is called the vox viva.
SCHNEIDER: Ever hear the Latin phrase vox populi vox dei?
While thus controverting the so - called vox Dei (are not popular opinions generally popular prejudices?) and the pseudo-critics who create or follow it, I have no intention either to deny or conceal the Polish master's excess of languor and melancholy.
Managers/editors, or gatekeepers as I like to call them, decide, for example that we should get "vox pop," meaning quotes from "real people."
Perhaps you will not be surprised to learn that the vox populi was less infallible in 2005, when Brooks wrote, Oh, yes, there's one more group to be criticized: the American voters.
Slurry vocodored vox that sound dreamy, not Black Eyed Peasy.