Translation of emanate in Spanish:


Pronunciation /ˈɛməˌneɪt//ˈɛməneɪt/

intransitive verb

  • 1

    (ideas/suggestions) provenir / proceder de algo
    to emanate from sth emanar de algo
    • She briefly hesitates once again, as I feel a strange sensation that seems to emanate from where her hand touches my chest.
    • It was the unfamiliar scent of vanilla and the warmth emanating from the heated water!
    • The rules making up this body of law emanate from sources of international law (treaties, customary law, etc.)
    • Your Honour, the issue of law emanates from what was plainly an error of fact.
    • Since claims can emanate from several sources, the IRS may have funds that belong to you.
    • It is disturbing when these guns may well have emanated from British military sources.
    • Anti-Arab racism does not emanate from a single source, and certainly is not limited to passions stemming from the Arab-Israeli conflict.
    • The concept of world-woman or world spirit emanates from a humble origin - the roots of African American culture that value community and interpersonal relations as measures of success.
    • My first order of business was to take off my coat and enjoy the warmth emanating from the radiator.
    • I could feel his breath against my ear and the warmth emanating from his body even though he seemed careful not to touch me.
    • I closed my eyes and lost myself in the slight warmth emanating from Ryan's body in the air of cold.
    • Most attacks of remorse or conscience in their strongest form emanates from that source.
    • The warmth emanating from her glowing form told me that I had finally found my place in the universe.
    • We are aware that the earth and the moon emanated from their original star, the sun.
    • Prejudice makes me expect that nutty health scares emanate from the USA, but the original article in this case was German.
    • These are conceptualized as originating and emanating from the belly or the center of the body.
    • Besides, much of the film's charm emanates from its setting rather than its kitsch value.
    • The advantage of this approach is that the entire wave field emanating from a seismic source can be considered.
    • He awoke the next morning to the delicious smell that emanated from the fireplace.
    • If the book has a shortcoming, it is one that emanates from the source of its strength.
    • A pale white glow began to emanate from my body, spreading like the very blood pumping through my veins.
    • The strength of nonviolence emanates from an understanding of the origins of power: all power derives from the consent of the governed.
    • What if I said they all happened to have originally emanated from the Land Down Under?
    • Word soon spread of this sensational Sauvignon emanating from New Zealand that nobody could get hold of it.
    • There was a gentle warmth emanating from him, and she wanted to be a part of it for a while.
    • But a kind of down-to-earth warmth emanates from more than his orange glow.
    • The challenges to the political power of many Middle Eastern states nowadays emanate from domestic and global sources as well as economic and social changes.
    • You use very distinct and textured musical scores that seem to emanate from the actual source.
    • Let's face it, it's no wonder we lack the words to describe the complex, fleeting sensations that emanate from a glass of wine.
    • A researcher first noticed the signal while holding the animal in his hands: a buzzing sensation seemed to emanate from its body just in front of its forelimbs.
    • A portrait bust of George Gershwin is shown on a pedestal, and dance music emanates from an unseen source.
    • You indicated earlier that complaints can emanate from a range of sources, and obviously, complaints can emanate from members of the public, you said that.

transitive verb

  • 1

    (hostility/charm) emanar