- v. present participle of emanate.
“Rose felt a wave of pain emanating from the rings and realized they were alive, whatever they were.”
“Notwithstanding these signs of bodily fatigue and excessive—even morbid—cerebration, there could be seen in the cast of my features—in the set of my Ups and the expression emanating from my eyes—a marked constancy of purpose.”
“According to the good Father's journal, he sensed sin emanating from the ground in and around San Miguel - he singled out the myriad hot springs and the time-honoured tradition of bathing in them, a pretext, said the Father, for people "getting together".”
“The South were willing purchasers of a property suitable to their wants, and paid the price of the acquisition without harboring a suspicion that their quiet possession was to be disturbed by those who were inhibited not only by want of constitutional authority, but by good faith as vendors, from disquieting a title emanating from themselves.”
“He’ll make a good President, will fat bird Barbour, and I for one am looking forward to listening to the soft strains of a deep southern drawl once again emanating from the White House.”
“I'm grateful I made the change in 2008 – my only regret after listening to the constant puerile and irresponsible rhetoric emanating from the right, is that I didn't leave sooner!”
“It seems that the theme emanating from the White House is "Eat, Pray, Be Disappointed.”
“A small, circular wave emanating from a central point. scintillate”
“A few lies are starting to be spread to various websites and blogs which seem to be emanating from the Green Party.”
“Being strong on national security and advocating a tough U.S. stand a la Dick Cheney in the war on terrorism and in dealing with the threats emanating from the Broader Middle East reflect the ideological tenets of powerful constituencies in the Republican Party and the conservative movement.”
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