- to emanate
fromsth [gas/light/sound] emanar dealgo [ideas/suggestions] provenir* or proceder dealgoMore example sentences
More example sentences
- You use very distinct and textured musical scores that seem to emanate from the actual source.
- The advantage of this approach is that the entire wave field emanating from a seismic source can be considered.
- A portrait bust of George Gershwin is shown on a pedestal, and dance music emanates from an unseen source.
- 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.
- What if I said they all happened to have originally emanated from the Land Down Under?
- We are aware that the earth and the moon emanated from their original star, the sun.
- [charm/hostility] emanarMore example sentences
- Gord Downie is one of the few songwriters whose lyrics still emanate the qualities of poetry and Downie's literary allusions are many.
- After a while, she stood up and walked toward the woman, her face emanating an intense feeling of sorrow yet of anger as well.
- From these and Harms's other works, there emanates a feeling of exuberance, self-deprecating humor and cheerful absurdity.
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Bullfighting is popular in Spain and in Mexico, Colombia, Peru, and Venezuela. For some Spaniards it is crucial to Spanish identity. The season runs from March to October in Spain, from November to March in Latin America.