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Denotation vs. Connotation

lotte

[lot; French lawt] /lɒt; French lɔt/
noun
1.
angler (def 3).
Origin of lotte
< French, Middle French; compare Medieval Latin lota; ulterior orig. unknown
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Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2015.
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Examples from the Web for lotte
Historical Examples
  • “He has cared for me always, even when he was hard,” said lotte.

    Prisoners of Poverty Helen Campbell
  • "I don't call that very much," said lotte, much disappointed.

    Ragna Anna Miller Costantini
  • "It was lotte that kept the cordial-room," she said vaguely, but with speaking her mind cleared and she came to herself again.

    In the Border Country Josephine Daskam Bacon
  • Of course lotte had been annoying, but she had always been a bundle of curiosity.

    Ragna Anna Miller Costantini
  • "But lotte's object is to make her put it off," said Bertie.

    Barchester Towers Anthony Trollope
  • lotte is the passive instrument in bringing about Werther's suicide.

    Women of the Teutonic Nations Hermann Schoenfeld
  • Shortly after their first meeting he learned that lotte was already betrothed, though the fact was not known to the world.

    The Youth of Goethe Peter Hume Brown
  • "The governor will not give you a shilling to start you in London," said lotte.

    Barchester Towers Anthony Trollope
  • Just then lotte, Tibaldo's daughter passed by; a slim, flaxen-haired little lass, with kind blue eyes like her father's.

    The Romance of Leonardo da Vinci Dmitry Sergeyevich Merezhkovsky
  • The strong body held by paralysis might linger for years, and lotte must earn for him and for all.

    Prisoners of Poverty Helen Campbell

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6
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