headline-grabbing

headline-grabbing

adj
(Journalism & Publishing) intended or likely to attract publicity; sensational
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014
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As JR and the Duke, the headline-grabbing double act rattled in 21 goals in the opening 15 games of the season.
The Tory leader had wanted to kick off his party's annual conference today with headline-grabbing promises to slash taxes.
Instead of a headline-grabbing weirdo who's thrown paint on his gob to look like Anthea Turner in panto.
The sole reason to watch the film is the voyeuristic pleasure of Affleck and Paltrow playing out their headline-grabbing on-off-on-off relationship.
The scrum-half, who played a key role in England's historic victory over Australia, told how Erica's headline-grabbing streak across the pitch at Twickenham "opened my eyes" and helped make his first experience of international rugby a memorable one.
And he's determined there will be no headline-grabbing act again today when his side take on Clyde.
Even the headline-grabbing encounter between Manchester United and Arsenal ended with neither side being able to find the back of the net.
Though the drama of headline-grabbing rescues often doesn't carry over the big screen, Pure Flix Entertainment co-founder Michael Scott believes the story about the 12 boys and their 25-year-old coach is ripe for movie adaptation.
It is to mention here that even as the country emphasizes on headline-grabbing ailments, hemophilia, a little known blood disorder, is turning out to be a plague with more than 50,000 people affected.
NEW YORK (AFP) - The MTV Video Music Awards, one of the year's most headline-grabbing pop culture events, is returning to Los Angeles.
Further along the new panel, Mr Walsh is already demonstrating his expertise in bitching and headline-grabbing.
WHAT BRITAIN BUYS Channel 4, 8.00pm Retail guru Mary Portas continues her look at shopping trends, including the PS4.6 billion a year the British public shell out on their pets, Victoria Beckham's headline-grabbing flat shoes, the rising sales of certain 1970s products and the growing popularity of 'she sheds' in response to 'man caves'.