(Throat), v. t.

1. To utter in the throat; to mutter; as, to throat threats. [Obs.] Chapman.

2. To mow, as beans, in a direction against their bending. [Prov. Eng.]

(Throat"band`) n. Same as Throatlatch.

(Throat"boll`) n. [Throat + boll a ball.] The Adam's apple in the neck. [Obs. or R.]

By the throatboll he caught Aleyn.

(Throat"ing), n. (Arch.) A drip, or drip molding.

(Throat"latch`) n. A strap of a bridle, halter, or the like, passing under a horse's throat.

(Throat"wort`) n. (Bot.) A plant (Campanula Trachelium) formerly considered a remedy for sore throats because of its throat-shaped corolla.

(Throat"y) a. Guttural; hoarse; having a guttural voice. "Hard, throaty words." Howell.

(Throb) v. i. [imp. & p. p. Throbbed ; p. pr. & vb. n. Throbbing.] [OE. þrobben; of uncertain origin; cf. Russ. trepete a trembling, and E. trepidation.] To beat, or pulsate, with more than usual force or rapidity; to beat in consequence of agitation; to palpitate; — said of the heart, pulse, etc.

My heart
Throbs to know one thing.

Here may his head lie on my throbbing breast.

(Throb), n. A beat, or strong pulsation, as of the heart and arteries; a violent beating; a papitation:

The impatient throbs and longings of a soul
That pants and reaches after distant good.

(Throd"den) v. i. [Prov. E. throdden, throddle, fat, thriving; cf. Icel. throask to grow.] To grow; to thrive. [Prov. Eng.] Grose.

(Throe) n. [OE. þrowe, þrawe, AS. þreá a threatening, oppression, suffering, perhaps influenced by Icel. þra a throe, a pang, a longing; cf. AS. þreowian to suffer.]

1. Extreme pain; violent pang; anguish; agony; especially, one of the pangs of travail in childbirth, or purturition.

Prodogious motion felt, and rueful throes.

2. A tool for splitting wood into shingles; a frow.

(Throe), v. i. To struggle in extreme pain; to be in agony; to agonize.

(Throe), v. t. To put in agony. [R.] Shak.

(||Throm*bo"sis) n. [NL. See Thrombus.] (Med.) The obstruction of a blood vessel by a clot formed at the site of obstruction; — distinguished from embolism, which is produced by a clot or foreign body brought from a distance.Throm*bot"ic a.

(||Throm"bus) n.; pl. Thrombi [NL., fr. Gr. a lump, a clot of blood.] (Med.) (a) A clot of blood formed of a passage of a vessel and remaining at the site of coagulation. (b) A tumor produced by the escape of blood into the subcutaneous cellular tissue.

  By PanEris using Melati.

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