emanate emanate  /ˈɛ mə ˌneɪt/


  1. (v) proceed or issue forth, as from a source
  2. (v) give out (breath or an odor)



  1. All the fiendish devilry in the gangs was said to emanate from her.
  2. During the late 1980s, Shari Dahmer recalled, a harsh chemical odor began to emanate from the basement and garage.
  3. The deeper tremors emanate from the kind of change that occurs only once every few decades.


  • The Good, the Great and the Awesome from Raw 6/10/13

    This article is sponsored by Hardees. I kid, I kid. This week's Raw was the last on the road to WWE Payback, which will emanate from the Allstate Arena in Chicago this Sunday. With only a few matches announced prior to the show, it was clear the company had much to do on Monday's show to craft a card that fans would feel comfortable paying their hard-earned money to see. Whether they succeeded ...
    on June 11, 2013     Source: Bleacher Report


  1. "We've seen the kind of violence that potentially can emanate from those regions and it is directed at us, it's directed at the Afghan populations. It's directed at Pakistani populations," Mr McCormack said.
    on Oct 25, 2007 By: Sean McCormack Source: Pakistan Dawn

  2. ...the General Assembly on his recent visit to Sri Lanka and other countries, Ban said media reports alleging that some 20,000 civilians may have been killed during the last phase of the conflict "do not emanate from the UN and most are not...
    on Jun 1, 2009 By: Ban Ki-moon Source: Press Trust of India

  3. "The legitimacy, power and influence of a government do not emanate from its arsenals of tanks, fighter aircraft, missiles or nuclear weapons," Ahmadinejad said in the letter released by Iran's UN mission here. "Legitimacy and influence...
    on Nov 29, 2006 By: Mahmoud Ahmadinejad Source: Xinhua

Word of the Day
untenable untenable
/ən ˈtɛ nə bəl /