noun, plural glot·tis·es, glot·ti·des [glot-i-deez] /ˈglɒt ɪˌdiz/. Anatomy.
Origin of glottis
Examples from the Web for glottis
Historical Examples of glottis
How did this critic know that the singer had pinched her glottis?The Psychology of Singing
David C. Taylor
I had no time to reflect upon “compressions of the tongue” or “spasms of the glottis.”The War Trail
There may be œdema of the glottis, especially if ammonia has been taken.Poisons: Their Effects and Detection
Alexander Wynter Blyth
The rest of the action of the glottis is, however, entirely the same.The Voice in Singing
Note the U-shaped hyoid bone surrounding the front of the glottis.Elementary Zoology, Second Edition
Vernon L. Kellogg
noun plural -tises or -tides (-tɪˌdiːz)
Word Origin for glottis
1570s, from Greek glottis "mouth of the windpipe," from glotta, Attic dialect variant of glossa "tongue" (see gloss (n.2)).