gossip column

(redirected from gossip columns)
Translations
عمود حديث المجتمع في جريده
společenská rubrika
sladderspalte
pletykarovat
kjaftasögudálkur, slúîurdálkur
spoločenská rubrika
dedikodu sütunu

gossip column

ncronaca mondana

gossip

(ˈgosip) noun
1. talk about other people's affairs, not always truthful. I never pay any attention to gossip.
2. a chat. She dropped in for a cup of coffee and a gossip.
3. a person who listens to and passes on gossip. She's a dreadful gossip.
verb
1. to pass on gossip.
2. to chat.
ˈgossipy adjective
fond of gossiping. gossipy neighbours.
gossip column
an article in a newspaper etc containing gossip about famous people.
References in periodicals archive ?
As a teen she made mistakes, but unlike most, her misdemeanours were printed in gossip columns like mine.
Or if you are not in the gossip columns you don't exist" - Actor Nicholas Lyndhurst, pictured.
Since pulling out of last year's hit Ramadan drama 'Banat Al Aylah' (The Family's Women), Syrian actress Nesreen Tafesh has mysteriously disappeared from TV screens and gossip columns.
Rock & Pop Red Taylor Swift On Red, her fourth album, Taylor Swift emphatically proves she's not merely a fabrication of the gossip columns with her best collection of songs yet.
The only question the gossip columns should be asking is why is marriage Mission Impossible for Tom Cruise?
And she wants it from the horse's mouth, not by trying to work out what is happening through gossip columns.
Over the last six months the gossip columns have commented on the clothes and bags but missed the scoop.
Once celebrated in gossip columns as a hard-drinking party girl before her drug habit led to the implosion chart-toppers Catatonia, Cerys lurched into I'm A Celebrity, but has since reinvented herself as a mum and BBC radio host.
ONCE queen of the glamour girls and gossip columns, Liz Taylor must be the biggest come-back kid in the business.
It was, believe it or not, because they read in gossip columns that they were mad at each other.
That's what I call a star, someone who can get to the pinnacle of his profession without using gossip columns or six-page spreads in Hello
Not an opportunity goes by without an attempt to rubbish my name and career with hysterically crass and inaccurate emails, and by snitching to newspaper and web gossip columns.