Note on one side, beginning at the anterior end, the buccal groove leading into the interior through the gullet.
Well, suppose they did squeeze his gullet up there on a scaffold!
Roaring Dick lowered his head, rammed it into Bob's chin, and at the same time reached for the young man's gullet with both hands.
The only thing that sticks in my gullet is that fifty per cent.
It is called the Pouter because it is in the habit of causing its gullet to swell up by inflating it with air.
Then remove the veins and gullet, taking care not to tear them.
You will come to a stream and a gullet and a road clipping into the hills from it to the right; go past that road.
And he did, for down his gullet it went with very little effort.
Their number appears considerable; the whole inside of the gullet is white with them.
They have also strong teeth in the gullet, by which they can crush the shells of their prey.
c.1300 (as a surname), from Old French golet "neck (of a bottle); gutter; bay, creek," diminutive of gole "throat, neck" (Modern French guele), from Latin gula "throat," also "appetite," from PIE root *gwele- "swallow" (cf. Latin gluttire "to gulp down, devour," Old English ceole "throat," Old Church Slavonic glutu "gullet," Old Irish gelim "I devour").
gullet gul·let (gŭl'ĭt)