Etymology
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Words related to lip

lipped (adj.)
"having lips or a lip," late 14c., past-participle adjective from lip (v.).
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blubber-lip (n.)
"a thick lip," 1660s, from blubber (n.) + lip (n.). Related: Blubber-lipped.
hare-lip (n.)
also harelip, 1560s, from hare (n.) + lip (n.). So called for resemblance.
labia (n.)
in anatomy and zoology, "lips or lip-like parts," a Modern Latin use of Latin labia "lips," plural of labium "lip" (see lip (n.)). Specifically as "the folds on either side of the vulva" (labia pudendi) from 1630s; further classified as labia majora (the outer folds, 1813; the singular is labium majus) and labia minora (inner folds, 1781; the singular is labium minus). The lips of the mouth are labium superior (upper) and labium inferiore (lower).
labial (adj.)
"pertaining to the lips," 1590s, from Medieval Latin labialis "having to do with the lips," from Latin labium "lip" (see lip (n.)). The noun meaning "a labial sound" (one accomplished by complete closure of the lips) is from 1660s, from the adjective in this sense (1590s). Related: Labially.
labiate (adj.)
"having a lip or lip-like part," 1706, from Modern Latin labiatus "lipped," from Latin labium "lip" (see lip (n.)).
labio- 
word-forming element in medical use since 17c., taken as a combining form of Latin labium "lip" (see lip (n.)).
labium (n.)
"lip or lip-like part," 1590s, plural labia (q.v.), from Latin labium "lip" (see lip (n.)).
labret (n.)
ornament inserted into a lip, 1843 (first reference is to Eskimo men), from Latin labrum "a lip" (cognate with labium "lip;" see lip (n.)) + -et.
labrum (n.)
lip or lip-like part, 1816, in various anatomical and zoological uses, from Latin labrum "a lip," cognate with labium "lip" (see lip (n.)). The same word is also noted in Middle English as the name of some herb.