English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishconnotecon‧note /kəˈnəʊt $ -ˈnoʊt/ verb [transitive] formal  THINK something/HAVE A THOUGHTif a word connotes something, it makes you think of qualities and ideas that are more than its basic meaningdenote The word ‘plump’ connotes cheerfulness.→ See Verb table
Examples from the Corpus
connoteInstead, back-to-back seasons of 6-5 and 5-6 connote a trend.Suits do not exactly connote creativity and risk-taking.Sounds, for example, are used to connote different localities: city traffic, a pub, a South Sea island.Yiddish characteristically uses a suffix that connotes endearment and familiarity.As I have suggested already, they connote intimacy.The car's name is meant to connote luxury and quality.These criteria connote reproductive heterosexuality, and male-, middle-class-dominated employment.For some, these Labels also connote sociopolitical orders.The word "jolly" often connotes that someone is fat.
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Verb table
Simple Form
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Present perfect
ithas connoted
Past perfect
ithad connoted
itwill connote
Future perfect
itwill have connoted
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