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From Latin emanare (“to flow out, spring out of, arise, proceed from”), from e (“out”) + manare (“to flow”).
Latin ēmānāre ēmānāt- to flow out ē-, ex- ex- mānāre to flow
American Heritage Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition
Joy seemed to emanate from her.
About 50% of regulations with a significant impact on business now emanate from the EU.
There are elements of truth within each, yet all emanate from our own cultural programming.
These proposals are not formally adopted, of course; any such formal change is required to emanate from the offices of English Nature.
Here the divine will is viewed as an efflux from the divine wisdom, as the intermediate link between God, the first substance, and all things, and as the fountain out of which all forms emanate.
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