There are different types of kimonos to denote something about the wearer, married or unmarried, young or old.
[...] Western societies almost never give their children names which denote violence.
And so we are all supposed to denote something from “working mother” as a descriptive adjective.
The notion expanded to denote a personal spirit and protector by the time Horace and Ovid wrote in the first century BC.
The word citronette has come into vogue to denote vinaigrette made with citrus juice in place of all or part of the vinegar.
Butty, a word used in the mining districts to denote a kind of overseer.
It may denote, first of all, the number of molecules in a given body.
This is to denote that the tree has been devoted to a demon; and sometimes to Vishnu or the Kattregam dewol.
But we take it rather to denote the gospel salvation itself.
After bon (wesan) to denote duty or necessity: Hwt is n m ymbe is t sprecanne, What more is there now to say about this?
1590s, from Middle French dénoter (14c.), from Latin denotare "denote, mark out," from de- "completely" + notare "to mark" (see note (v.)). Related: Denoted; denoting.