But the consonants must, of course, be distinctly articulated and not be drowned in the vocality.
The sinewy pressure of Average Jones' wrist smothered further attempts at vocality to a gurgle.
This, pitched on a flat and haughty level of vocality, was her method of opening the conversation.
I sat down and he put the bit of vocality in my arms, and then hastened after its dinner.
Should any breath be spent in aspiration, or in hissing, or in guttural enunciation, the vocality is said to be impure.
late 14c., "spoken, oral," from Old French vocal, from Latin vocalis "sounding, sonorous, speaking," as a noun, "a vowel," from vox (genitive vocis) "voice" (see voice (n.)). In reference to music (as opposed to instrumental), first recorded 1580s; meaning "outspoken" first attested 1871. Vocal cords is from 1872; see cord.
vocal vo·cal (vō'kəl)
Of or relating to the voice.
Capable of emitting sound or speech.