In your book The Greatest Show on Earth you describe the laryngeal nerve as something eloquent of terribly bad design.
There is no mention of breathing, or tone reflection, or laryngeal action.
My written conclusions were verified with the laryngeal mirror.
This manipulation is made more difficult by the laryngeal image being reversed in an antero-posterior direction.
The laryngeal medicator of Dr. Yankauer, made by Tiemann, is also employed.
Vocal theorists generally treat the subject of attack as connected in some way with registers and laryngeal action.
No further changes occur in the laryngeal structure until middle life, when ossification of the cartilages commences.
Often in males there is some laryngeal change lower than this.
These were nystagmus, paresis of facial muscles, laryngeal spasms, etc.
More complicated forms of apparatus are steam-sprays and nebulizers for laryngeal and bronchial troubles.
laryngeal la·ryn·ge·al (lə-rĭn'jē-əl, -jəl, lār'ən-jē'əl) or la·ryn·gal (lə-rĭng'gəl)
Of, relating to, affecting, or near the larynx.
Plural larynges (lə-rĭn'jēz) or larynxes
The upper part of the trachea in most vertebrate animals, containing the vocal cords. The walls of the larynx are made of cartilage. Sound is produced by air passing through the larynx on the way to the lungs, causing the walls of the larynx to vibrate. The pitch of the sound that is produced can be altered by the pull of muscles, which changes the tension of the vocal cords. Also called voice box.