emanate from

emanate from (someone or something)

To come or radiate from a particular source. A: "Who's playing such loud music at this time of night?" B: "It seems to be emanating from a house across the street."
See also: emanate

emanate from someone or something

to arise from or come out of someone or something. A strange smell emanated from the basement. Some kind of eerie light emanated from the eyes of the statue.
See also: emanate
References in classic literature ?
And when Bragelonne, ardent, angry, and melancholy, spoke with contempt of royal words, of the equivocal faith which certain madmen draw from promises that emanate from thrones, when, passing over two centuries, with that rapidity of a bird that traverses a narrow strait to go from one continent to the other, Raoul ventured to predict the time in which kings would be esteemed as less than other men, Athos said to him, in his serene, persuasive voice, "You are right, Raoul; all that you say will happen; kings will lose their privileges, as stars which have survived their aeons lose their splendor.
What appears to you to emanate from a celestial source, seems to me to proceed from one far less pure.
The sounds seemed to emanate from the apartments of the Walsh family.
"But unseen voices may emanate from unseen and unseeable creatures who wield invisible blades," answered the green warrior.
It was Werper, the murderer, who in the still of the night had heard far away upon the trail ahead of him a sound that had filled his cowardly soul with terror--a sound such as he never before had heard in all his life, nor dreamed that such a frightful thing could emanate from the lungs of a God-created creature.
The mildness I have mentioned seemed to emanate from her whole being.