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 connoted
The willow tree (Welsh helygen), which grows essentially by the water-side, may be connoted with wallow.
The cul of culver or culfre and columba was probably the Irish Kil: hence the umba of columba may be connoted with imp.
With bacco or bacon may be connoted boukolos, the Greek for cowherd, whence bucolic.
To her, also, as to most women, the word "business" connoted nothing but a turmoil and a mystery.The Riverman|Stewart Edward White
When this was connoted to her she could scarcely keep her temper within the bounds of maternal tenderness.The Daughter of the Storage|William Dean Howells
British Dictionary definitions for connoted
verb (tr; often takes a clause as object)
Word Origin for connote
Word Origin and History for connoted
1660s, from Medieval Latin connotare "to mark along with," (see connotation). A common word in medieval logic. Related: Connoted; connoting.