verb (used without object), em·a·nat·ed, em·a·nat·ing.
verb (used with object), em·a·nat·ed, em·a·nat·ing.
- emancipation proclamation
Origin of emanate
Examples from the Web for emanate
Your bodies will emanate scent, and you will go to paradise.
He is judge and executor of laws which emanate solely from himself.Due West|Maturin Murray Ballou
The right of passing capital sentence in particular was considered to emanate either mediately or immediately from him.Secret Societies of the Middle Ages|Thomas Keightley
To be a restraint upon cruelty and vice, public opinion must emanate from a humane and virtuous community.My Bondage and My Freedom|Frederick Douglass
Word Origin for emanate
1680s, from Latin emanatus, past participle of emanare (see emanation). Related: Emanated; emanating.