verb (used with object), con·not·ed, con·not·ing.
verb (used without object), con·not·ed, con·not·ing.
Origin of connote
Examples from the Web for connote
The results fail to connote the phenomena of consciousness and its meaning.An Interpretation of Rudolf Eucken's Philosophy|W. Tudor Jones
It seemed to connote the opinion of the world, and to make his position more difficult than ever.Flint|Maud Wilder Goodwin
But this does not connote the absence of love and respect for the master.Spontaneous Activity in Education|Maria Montessori
In your view, do the terms 'good-for-nothing' and 'aristocrat' connote the same thing?Fathers and Sons|Ivan Sergeevich Turgenev
The sense of possession which they connote was gone from his heart.The Pursuit of God|A. W. Tozer
British Dictionary definitions for connote
verb (tr; often takes a clause as object)
Word Origin for connote
Word Origin and History for connote
1660s, from Medieval Latin connotare "to mark along with," (see connotation). A common word in medieval logic. Related: Connoted; connoting.