listen to the pronunciation of connotation
Englisch - Türkisch
yan anlam
{i} çağrışım

Bir kelime başka dilden ödünç alındığı zaman, sık sık aynı anlama sahip olarak başlar; ancak her iki dilde de sürekli kullanımı ile, şimdi ayrı kelimeler farklı çağrışımları artırabilir. - When a word is borrowed from another language, it frequently begins by having the same meaning; but with continued use in both languages, the now separate words may accrete disparate connotations.

{i} diğer anlam
{i} yananlam, bir sözcüğün çağrıştırdığı şey
{i} çağrıştırdığı anlam
mathematical connotation of globe
dünyanın matematiksel çağrışım
Englisch - Englisch
A technical term in logic used by J. S. Mill and later logicians to refer to the attribute or aggregate of attributes connoted by a term, and contrasted with denotation

The two expressions the morning star and the evening star have different connotations but the same denotation (i.e. the planet Venus).

A meaning of a word or phrase that is suggested or implied, as opposed to a denotation, or literal meaning. A characteristic of words or phrases, or of the contexts that words and phrases are used in

The connotations of the phrase you are a dog are that you are physically unattractive or morally reprehensible, not that you are a canine.

{n} the act of implying something
the implications of a word beyond its literal meaning [top]
A commercial economy -- a market where the emphasis is on commerce Any system that prioritizes capital over labor A free market in labor, in the context of a monopoly on capital (Tucker)
The connotation of a word refers to the range of secondary or associated significances and feelings which it commonly suggests or implies
The connotations of a particular word or name are the ideas or qualities which it makes you think of. It's just one of those words that's got so many negative connotations `Urchin', with its connotation of mischievousness, may not be a particularly apt word. = association. a quality or an idea that a word makes you think of that is more than its basic meaning denotation connotation of
feelings/meanings associated with a word
What is suggested in addition to the literal meaning of a word It can suggest a positive or negative feeling or reaction For example: Mary and Jim bickered about who would go to the zoo Mary and Jim debated about who would go to the zoo
Rather than the dictionary definition (denotation), the associations suggested by a word Implied meaning rather than literal meaning (Example: Policeman, Cop, Johnny Law, all denote the same literal meaning of Police Officer, but each has a different connotation or impression) See Denotation
Associated meanings of a word; individual speakers have different feelings about words See denotation One theory about women's speech in our culture argues for more sensitivity to connotative and implied meanings
A meaning that is suggested or implied, as opposed to a denotation, or literal definition. A characteristic of words or phrases, or of the contexts that words and phrases are used in
a subjective, figurative meaning of a word
The meaning associated with or implied by an image, as distinguished from its denotation
an emotional overtone, presupposition, or other nonexplicit meaning of a word
The implied or nonconscious content suggested by, alluded to, or implicit in a message For example, "Your house's paint is peeling" might be observably true in the denotational sense, but also might carry with it the connotation that the person being addressed is lazy, careless, or incompetent See also denotation In effect, communication involving connotation involves evoking memories previously stored in the recipient
what is suggested by a word, apart from what it explicitly describes See denotation Close Window
the secondary, cultural meanings of signs; or "signifying signs," signs that are used as signifiers for a secondary meaning, e g , the word "rose" signifies passion
The suggestion of a meaning by a word beyond what it explicitly denotes or describes The word, home, for example, means the place where one lives, but by connotation, also suggests security, family, love and comfort Sidelight: Sometimes one of the connotations of a word gains enough widespread acceptance to become a denotation (See also Allusion, Symbol)
an idea that is implied or suggested
All that the word suggests or implies in addition to its literal meaning
what you must know in order to determine the reference of an expression
There are two very distinct and different meanings of "connotation" within philosophy
those words, things, or ideas with which a word often keeps company but which it does not actually denote A word's semantic field consists largely of its lexical associations, that is, its more or less frequent collocations
involving as a condition or accompaniment: Injury has a connotation of pain
{i} inferred meaning
The act of connoting; a making known or designating something additional; implication of something more than is asserted
of or relating to a connotation
plural of connotation
a suggestion or implication: Her words had sinister connotations
- associations and implications that go beyond a word's literal meanings They can be considered the cultural baggage of the word
positive and negative meanings of words
Most of the terms, with the exception of 'pop tarts' and 'sheep', which are always derogatory, and 'neds', which is usually so, may be used either as general descriptors or in a pejorative sense, depending on context 'Sheep' is used in a variety of ways and is not specific to Goth: clueless Manson fans and even copycat Kurt Cobain suicides have been described as sheep too Compare Anti-Goth; see also Spooky kids
debasing connotation
lowering suggestion, degrading suggestion
obscene connotation
rude meaning, secondary meaning which has vulgar tones
sexual connotation
hidden sexual meaning, sexual overtone