References in classic literature ?
It connotes at once passion, expression, fine criticism, good learning, and a document.
As a poet Coleridge's first great distinction is that which we have already pointed out, namely that he gives wonderfully subtile and appealing expression to the Romantic sense for the strange and the supernatural, and indeed for all that the word 'Romance' connotes at the present day.
For 'man,' or 'white' does not express the idea of 'when'; but 'he walks,' or 'he has walked' does connote time, present or past.
Clam was Nelson's partner, and he was a fine, brave, handsome, moustached man of thirty--everything, in short, that his nickname did not connote. "Come on," I said, "and have a drink." He came.
'The existence of double names in the system connotes double payment to beneficiaries, which amount should have been given to other poor families,' the commission said.
Adewole, a seasoned academic administrator turned politician in a press release personally signed by him, expressed gratitude to Almighty God for what he described as a deserving triumph, adding that 'it connotes the expression of the overwhelming majority of the democratic franchise freely given to the governor on September 22 and 27, 2018 by the Osun electorates.
The governor said the concept of international human solidarity day was based on realization of human values that rooted in the foundation of democracy, dignity, sustainability and connotes protection and security for all.
The word 'relic' connotes antiquity and outmodedness, so how can one get updated with a relic?
The root cause of which however lies in deeply ingrained social perceptions of our conservative patriarchal society that connotes certain careers with a specific gender.
"Avoid abortionist, which connotes a person who performs clandestine abortions."
The matt cream-coloured cover connotes an old-world, traditional book as the reader is led Into a wacky world of both real and imaged cars.