lipread


lipread

lipread [lip-reed] ExamplesWord Origin verb (used with object), lip·read [lip-red] /ˈlɪpˌrɛd/, lip·read·ing [lip-ree-ding] /ˈlɪpˌri dɪŋ/.

  1. to understand spoken words by interpreting the movements of a speaker’s lips without hearing the sounds made.

verb (used without object), lip·read [lip-red] /ˈlɪpˌrɛd/, lip·read·ing [lip-ree-ding] /ˈlɪpˌri dɪŋ/.

  1. to use lipreading.

Compare speechread. Origin of lipread First recorded in 1890–95; lip + read1 Related formslip·read·er, noun Examples from the Web for lip-read Contemporary Examples of lip-read

  • This lip-read video clarifies what NFL football players, coaches and referees are actually talking about on the field.

    Puppies, the Fresh Prince, the NRA and More Viral Videos

    The Daily Beast

    January 20, 2013

  • She camouflaged her disability by learning to lip-read in multiple languages.

    12 Juicy Bits From the Prince Philip Biography

    Tom Sykes

    November 14, 2011

  • Historical Examples of lip-read

  • After a moment, the psychologist turned his head to the doctor and Bennington lip-read the word, “hypno.”

    Take the Reason Prisoner

    John Joseph McGuire

  • They can gain knowledge by sight, he maintained; can write, converse by signs, speak and lip-read.

    Encyclopaedia Britannica, 11th Edition, Volume 7, Slice 10

    Various

  • Mrs. Ambrose thought he was talking about domestic servants, because she had lip-read the word “cook.”

    The House by the River

    A. P. Herbert

  • British Dictionary definitions for lip-read lip-read verb -reads, -reading or -read (-ˈrɛd)

    1. to interpret (words) by lip-reading

    Word Origin and History for lip-read v.

    1880, back-formation from lip-reading, which is attested from 1852 in writings on educating deaf-mutes; from lip (n.) + reading.

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