Guttifer to Gynecian
(||Gut"ti*fer`) n. [NL., fr. L. gutta drop+ ferre to bear.] (Bot.) A plant that exudes gum or resin.
(Gut*tif"er*ous) a. (Bot.) (a) Yielding gum or resinous substances. (b) Pertaining to a
natural order of trees and shrubs (Guttiferæ) noted for their abounding in a resinous sap.
(Gut"ti*form) a. [L. gutta a drop + -form.] Drop-shaped, as a spot of color.
(Gut"tle) v. t. & i. [From GUT, n.] To put into the gut; to swallow greedily; to gorge; to gormandize.
[Obs.] L'Estrange. Dryden.
(Gut"tler) n. A greedy eater; a glutton. [Obs.]
(Gut"tu*lous) a. [L. guttula a little drop, dim. of gutta drop.] In droplike form. [Obs.]
In its [hail's] guttulous descent from the air.Sir T. Browne.
(Gut"tur*al) a. [L. guttur throat: cf. F. gutural.] Of or pertaining to the throat; formed in the
throat; relating to, or characteristic of, a sound formed in the throat.
Children are occasionally born with guttural swellings.W. Guthrie.
In such a sweet, guttural accent.Landor.
(Gut"tur*al), n. A sound formed in the throat; esp., a sound formed by the aid of the back of the
tongue, much retracted, and the soft palate; also, a letter representing such a sound.
(Gut"tur*al*ism) n. The quality of being guttural; as, the gutturalism of A [in the 16th cent.]
(Gut"tur*al"i*ty) n. The quality of being guttural. [R.] "The old gutturality of k." Earle.
(Gut"tur*al*ize) v. t. To speak gutturally; to give a guttural sound to.
(Gut"tur*al*ly), adv. In a guttural manner.
(Gut"tur*al*ness), n. The quality of being guttural.
(Gut"tur*ine) a. [L. guttur throat.] Pertaining to the throat. [Obs.] "Gutturine tumor." Ray.
(Gut"tur*ize) v. t. [L. guttur throat.] To make in the throat; to gutturalize. [R.]
For which the Germans gutturize a sound.Coleridge.
(Gut"tur*o-) A combining form denoting relation to the throat; as, gutturo-nasal, having both a
guttural and a nasal character; gutturo-palatal.
(Gut"ty) a. [L. gutta drop: cf. F. goutté. Cf. Guttated.] (Her.) Charged or sprinkled with drops.
(Gut"wort`) n. (Bot.) A plant, Globularia Alypum, a violent purgative, found in Africa.
(Guy) n. [Sp. guia guide, a guy or small rope used on board of ships to keep weighty things in
their places; of Teutonic origin, and the same word as E. guide. See Guide, and cf. Gye.] A rope,
chain, or rod attached to anything to steady it; as: a rope to steady or guide an object which is being
hoisted or lowered; a rope which holds in place the end of a boom, spar, or yard in a ship; a chain or
wire rope connecting a suspension bridge with the land on either side to prevent lateral swaying; a rod
or rope attached to the top of a structure, as of a derrick, and extending obliquely to the ground, where
it is fastened.