Faringes grece fauces farinx faux et cetera.
Faringes ABC e | Faringos f
farix ABC | farĩx e
fauces farinx om. f
et cetera om. B ef
Faringes is Greek for Latin fauces farinx faux etc.
Greek φάρυγξ /phárynx/ means "throat", here used in the plural φάρυγγες /phárynges/. Simon offers as translations: fauces "the upper part of the throat, from the root of the tongue to the entrance of the gullet; pharynx, throat, gullet" acc. to Lewis & Short, a plural word that is rarely used in its singular faux, which Simon mentions. Farix is obviously farinx, at one time written as farĩx and then copied with loss of '~’. This is a phonetic rendering of the medieval pronunciation of this Greek word: /farinx/.
Anatomically the pharynx connects the back of the mouth and nose to the oesophagus, while the larynx is the voice-box.
See also: Larinx