Examples of fanfare in a Sentence
The new jet was introduced with great fanfare.
Recent Examples of fanfare from the Web
Kelly Ward/The CJ, via Wochit The Neapolitan pizza and pasta restaurant at 1540 Frankfort Ave. opened this month with little fanfare.
In January of this year the Dow-Jones Industrial Average (DOW) crossed the historic 20,000 mark to much fanfare from Wall Street and the national media.
With very little fanfare, Rachel cut off my ponytail.
Questions about the non-use of body cameras, which were rolled out in Minneapolis last year to much fanfare, have swirled since Justine Damond, the Australian woman, was shot dead in a dark alley by Officer Mohamed Noor on July 15.
There wasn't much fanfare, says manager Anderson Grissom.
That’s not at all the case with Bite Beauty’s brand-new Nearly Neon Collection, which arrived in our offices to much fanfare.
Chicago’s Chicken Coop: Around the time Gus’s (see below) opened in Fort Worth to much fanfare, this chicken joint also opened, more quietly, on restaurant-heavy South Cooper Street in Arlington.
North Korea is testing new ballistic missiles with greater ranges, often with great fanfare and threatening language.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'fanfare.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Origin and Etymology of fanfare
First Known Use: 1605See Words from the same year
FANFARE Defined for English Language Learners
Definition of fanfare for English Language Learners
: a lot of talk or activity showing that people are excited about something
: a short piece of music played loudly with trumpets especially to announce that someone is arriving
Seen and Heard
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