verb (used without object), em·a·nat·ed, em·a·nat·ing.
verb (used with object), em·a·nat·ed, em·a·nat·ing.
Origin of emanate
Examples from the Web for emanating
His dresses were worn by Hollywood stars and first ladies, emanating glamour and sophistication.Fashion Designer Oscar de la Renta, American Great, Dead at 82|Tim Teeman|October 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
This was a serious mistake,” he explained, “emanating from a bad joke.Racism and Religious Zionist Youth Movements: Own Up|Dr. Assaf David|May 30, 2013|DAILY BEAST
Only the advancement of liberal democracy could serve as an antidote to the noxious strains of Islamism emanating from the region.
Americans are kept talking about the “threat” emanating from that country [Iran].
John F. Kennedy confronted anti-Catholic bigotry in the 1960 campaign, much of it emanating from Southern churches.
Does matter, as emanating from God, and always one with Him, account for the existing conditions of matter?The Works of Honor de Balzac|Honor de Balzac
For some reason, emanating mainly from the censor, no periodical in Judeo-German was published in Russia during the seventies.
Even as he ceases speaking, three words, emanating from Mr. Boer's ecclesiastical lips, attract Julia's attention.Portia|Duchess
Suspect the message as bogus and emanating from Y. M. See Furneaux.Number Seventeen|Louis Tracy
It emits a strong light from the posterior segment of the abdomen, about half as bright as that emanating from a full grown larva.An Elementary Manual of New Zealand Entomology|G. V. Hudson