mouthpiece

(redirected from mouthpieces)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Encyclopedia.

mouth(piece)

n. a lawyer specializing in criminal cases. (Underworld.) I won’t answer anything without my mouth right here by me.
References in periodicals archive ?
In the existing literature, it is documented in the previous studies that mouthpiece has protective as well as performance enhancing ability of the individual.
In addition to good quality mouthpieces, students need high-quality, undamaged reeds to play successfully.
The Alcohoot smartplug plugs into the audio ports of the smartphones and tablets and additional mouthpieces and power cords are also sold separately.
Isolite Mouthpieces are designed to help to isolate and control moisture and humidity two quadrants at a time, while improving safety and comfort, the company says.
Exhibitors included the horn maker Cornford and Romera Brass mouthpieces.
Theo learned how to create that fine balance by refurbishing thousands of vintage mouthpieces and systematically testing each one to figure out what design characteristics created certain sound qualities.
The new pediatric sized mouthpieces are particularly well-suited for testing children and older patients.
Akineri said that he was manufacturing flute mouthpieces, flutes, clarions, and drums for Turkish and world-famous musicians.
Ten each were sampled of the following: Student desktops, computer keyboards, telephone mouthpieces, water fountain drains, and buttons on photocopiers, vending machines, and elevators.
Students also must wear mouthpieces and martial arts or wrestling shoes.
There was much trial and error in the overall construction of the clarinet, including many variations in the lengths of the mouthpieces and barrel design.
Conn-Selmer has introduced "Fortissimo," a new line of woodwind accessories including compact, multi-purpose instrument stands; a padded tensing ring ligature; and unique mouthpiece caps for woodwind mouthpieces.
Max Blue and Wilson Abut use Inspector Pacheco and Luz Stella as politic mouthpieces in their adventures that span the Americas, the Caribbean, Mexico, and the Southern United States.
Yet when he does, in the end, it is one of our greatest mouthpieces, former porter Malcolm X, who translates the actions contemporary blacks may find a bit distressing, even as they understand them as necessary.
He also maintains that al-Qaeda, rather than being "on the run," as the administration and its mouthpieces insist, has become more professional, more efficient, and more decentralized--and hence much more dangerous.