Connotate



v.

1590s, from Medieval Latin connotatus, past participle of connotare (see connote). Obsolete; replaced by connote.

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  • Connotation

    [kon-uh-tey-shuh n] /ˌkɒn əˈteɪ ʃən/ noun 1. 2. something suggested or implied by a word or thing, rather than being explicitly named or described: “Religion” has always had a negative connotation for me. 3. Logic. the set of attributes constituting the meaning of a term and thus determining the range of objects to which that […]

  • Connotations

    [kon-uh-tey-shuh n] /ˌkɒn əˈteɪ ʃən/ noun 1. 2. something suggested or implied by a word or thing, rather than being explicitly named or described: “Religion” has always had a negative connotation for me. 3. Logic. the set of attributes constituting the meaning of a term and thus determining the range of objects to which that […]



  • Connotative

    [kon-uh-tey-tiv, kuh-noh-tuh-] /ˈkɒn əˌteɪ tɪv, kəˈnoʊ tə-/ adjective 1. (of a word or expression) signifying or suggestive of an associative or secondary meaning in addition to the primary meaning: A connotative word such as “steely” would never be used when referring to a woman.

  • Connotatively

    [kon-uh-tey-shuh n] /ˌkɒn əˈteɪ ʃən/ noun 1. 2. something suggested or implied by a word or thing, rather than being explicitly named or described: “Religion” has always had a negative connotation for me. 3. Logic. the set of attributes constituting the meaning of a term and thus determining the range of objects to which that […]



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