Origin of buccinator
Related formsbuc·ci·na·to·ry [buhk-suh-nuh-tawr-ee, -tohr-ee, buhk-suh-ney-tuh-ree] /ˈbʌk sə nəˌtɔr i, -ˌtoʊr i, ˌbʌk səˈneɪ tə ri/, adjective
Examples from the Web for buccinator
In the ox, it is more intimately united with the buccinator.
It was a swan, and one of the very largest kind—a “trumpeter” (Cygnus buccinator).The Young Voyageurs|Mayne Reid
(mosaics), where the buccinator is accompanied on the hydraulus.
To this part of the buccinator some authors give the name of molar muscle.
The second of the common is the Buccinator or Trumpeter, which is swell'd when one sounds a Trumpet.The Compleat Surgeon, or the Whole Art of Surgery Explain'd in a Most Familiar Method|Charles Gabriel Le Clerc