furore

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fu·ro·re

 (fyo͝o-rô′rĭ)
n. Chiefly British
Variant of furor..

[Italian, from Latin furor, frenzy; see furor.]

furore

(fjʊˈrɔːrɪ) or

furor

n
1. a public outburst, esp of protest; uproar
2. a sudden widespread enthusiasm for something; craze
3. frenzy; rage; madness
[C15: from Latin: frenzy, rage, from furere to rave]

Furore

 of bandsmen: noise or outcry [modern].
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.furore - an interest followed with exaggerated zealfurore - an interest followed with exaggerated zeal; "he always follows the latest fads"; "it was all the rage that season"
fashion - the latest and most admired style in clothes and cosmetics and behavior
2.furore - a sudden outburst (as of protest)
disturbance - the act of disturbing something or someone; setting something in motion
brouhaha - a confused disturbance far greater than its cause merits

furore

noun commotion, to-do, stir, excitement, fury, disturbance, flap (informal), outburst, frenzy, outcry, uproar, brouhaha, hullabaloo an international furore over the plan
Translations

furore

[fjʊəˈrɔːrɪ] furor (US) [ˈfjʊərɔːʳ] N (= protests) → ola f de protestas, escándalo m; (= excitement) → ola f de entusiasmo

furore

[ˈfjʊərɔːr fjuəˈrɔːri] n (= protests) → protestations fpl

furore

, (US) furor
nProtest(e) m(pl); to cause a furoreeinen Skandal verursachen

furore

[fjʊəˈrɔːrɪ] furor (Am) [fjʊəˈrɔːʳ] n (protests) → scalpore m; (enthusiasm) → entusiasmo
References in classic literature ?
Impia tortorum longos hic turba furores Sanguinis innocui, non satiata, aluit.
Virtu contro al Furore Prendera l'arme, e fia il combatter corto: Che l'antico valore Negli italici cuor non e ancor morto.
He turned to the huge bundle of clippings which had come in from his press bureau, and read about himself and his vogue, which had become a furore.