And the air was tainted and vitiated by the emanations from them, the owners having no vestige of regard for other peoples health.
He wished to judge for himself about these emanations, sui generis.
Calm, dependable, her feet well on the earth, her emanations were sweet and soothing.
The press has noticed the emanations of her genius, and we add our testimony.
The result was a photograph, where the black pitchblende appeared light owing to the emanations from the radium contained in it.
emanations from plants, or animals, are common exciting agencies.
All animal odours and emanations are immediately and most effectually destroyed by it.
All the other glories of Heaven are but emanations from this glory that excelleth.
Yet there is a colony of workmen living about the mine, and they seem to be advantageously affected by the emanations.
In the first place why should the series of emanations stop with the moon?
1560s, from Late Latin emanationem (nominative emanatio), noun of action from past participle stem of Latin emanare "flow out, arise, proceed," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + manare "to flow," from PIE root *ma- "damp."
emanation em·a·na·tion (ěm'ə-nā'shən)
Something that issues from a source; an emission.
Any of several radioactive gases that are isotopes of radon and are products of radioactive decay.