- annona family,
Origin of annotated
verb (used with object), an·no·tat·ed, an·no·tat·ing.
verb (used without object), an·no·tat·ed, an·no·tat·ing.
Origin of annotate
Examples from the Web for annotated
For those unfamiliar with Michals, an annotated biography and useful essays are included.
Reprinted from George Orwell: A Life in Letters, selected and annotated by Peter Davison.
The resulting text is both social commentary and annotated memoir—equal parts enlightening and enjoyable but sharp throughout.
Among the materials was an annotated cartoon booklet given to my father on his 22 birthday.Not Finding Love Online: Dan Slater’s Adventures in Algorithm Dating|Dan Slater|February 2, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Many of the objects in the show are personal notes, annotated scripts, and letters.A Starry Night: Los Angeles Honors Stanley Kubrick|Isabel Wilkinson|October 28, 2012|DAILY BEAST
His best work lies in his annotated editions of the older chroniclers.
The annotated editions of Milman and Guizot are guarantees of this.Gibbon|James Cotter Morison
An annotated list of mammals collected in Nuevo Leon, Mexico, in 1938.Taxonomy and Distribution of Some American Shrews|James S Findley
His games had been annotated in an inferentially depreciatory manner, his victories accounted for, and his antagonists excused.The Exploits and Triumphs, in Europe, of Paul Morphy, the Chess Champion|Frederick Milnes Edge
All these books, we are told, he had himself read, and he annotated most of them with his own hand.A Literary History of the Arabs|Reynold Nicholson
Word Origin for annotate
1733, from Latin annotatus, past participle of annotare "to note down" (see annotation). Related: Annotated; annotating. Not in Johnson's "Dictionary," but used therein in defining comment. Form annote is recorded from mid-15c. Related: Annotated; annotating.