connote

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Synonyms for connote

Synonyms for connote

to have or convey a particular idea

Synonyms for connote

express or state indirectly

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involve as a necessary condition of consequence

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References in periodicals archive ?
Red is a wonderful colour that connotes many things and love is the strongest meaning that can be given to the colour.
Just as the AP believes "abortionist" connotes "clandestine" (presumably as in illegal), so, too, "doctor" (as in abortion doctor) connotes that when they slice and tear and rip helpless babies they are practicing real medicine.
Other nominations included "nom," the runner-up, which traces to Sesame Street and connotes "yummy food.
Mean is a statistical term, and no one in the lay community uses "mean" to connote average.
Style, a category produced during the cataloguing mania of the nineteenth century, connotes at least three meanings.
The term "two-tier" may not be an excellent one to describe the Anglican Communion as it connotes one tier above another.
Generally, a grade of A connotes outstanding performance and a grade of F connotes failure.
To the wider world, the name Hillary connotes a certain ex-first lady, now a senator from New York and presumptive presidential candidate.
His name, a mixture of Hindu, Muslim, and Christian, connotes an Indian Everyman, but he has done something few people could hope to do: win 12 trivia questions on the quiz show Who Will Win a Billion?
Moreover, the phrase "symptoms for which you received medical care" connotes an intent to treat or uncover the particular ailment that causes that symptom--even absent a timely diagnosis--rather than some nebulous or unspecified medical problem.
In ruling for the taxpayer, the Court noted that the term "right" connotes an "ascertainable and legally enforceable power" and the purported rights Byrum retained--i.
The grid connotes order and regularity, yet now much more than before, Gallagher's subversive additions overpower the scene.
Its softness connotes respect for the other person and their opinions.
The title of Stephen Harp's highly intelligent and engaging book connotes more than one might initially suspect.
The word should be replaced with one that connotes general provisional agreement on the most plausible operational conclusions derived from the best available information, such as accept, adopt, or a related term.