Examples of furore in a Sentence
the store's going-out-of-business sale caused such a furore that security guards had to be called in to restore order
baseball fans in a furore as the game stretched to 11 innings
Recent Examples of furore from the Web
Yet the recent furore over universal credit is not driven by opposition to the scheme itself.
Equifax’s board will be keen to avoid the kind of embarrassment suffered by their fellows at Wells Fargo, whose initial generosity to CEO John Stumpf and Carrie Tolstedt provoked a furore among lawmakers and shareholders.
The moves came in the wake of the weekend's violent far-right march in Charlottesville, Va., and the furore over President Donald Trump's failure to outright condemn the marchers.
Woodburn doesn't turn 18 years of age until October, and despite his remarkable rise up the ranks admitted that his family helps to keep him grounded with all the furore surrounding his undoubted talent.
The furore over the Belgian's move from Everton to Old Trafford and not Stamford Bridge has just about died down, and Lukaku has turned out a couple of times for United in pre-season.
Yet the government, stung by a furore over this question following the budget in March, has in effect already ruled out such a change.
This would be cheaper and less provocative than testing the KN-08, particularly as its second stage would quite possibly fall on Japan, setting off a furore.
U.S. Ambassador to the United Nations Nikki Haley has sparked online furore over a tweet praising cuts made by the Trump administration to the organization's peacekeeping budget.
These example sentences are selected automatically from various online news sources to reflect current usage of the word 'furore.' Views expressed in the examples do not represent the opinion of Merriam-Webster or its editors. Send us feedback.
Origin and Etymology of furore
First Known Use: 1790See Words from the same year
Synonymsado, alarums and excursions, ballyhoo, blather, bluster, bobbery, bother, bustle, clatter, clutter [chiefly dialect], coil, corroboree [Australian], disturbance, do [chiefly dialect], foofaraw, fun, furor, commotion, fuss, helter-skelter, hoo-ha (also hoo-hah), hoopla, hubble-bubble, hubbub, hullabaloo, hurly, hurly-burly, hurricane, hurry, hurry-scurry (or hurry-skurry), kerfuffle [chiefly British], moil, pandemonium, pother, row, ruckus, ruction, rumpus, shindy, splore [Scottish], squall, stew, stir, storm, to-do, tumult, turmoil, uproar, welter, whirl, williwaw, zoo
Related Wordscacophony, clamor, din, howl, hue and cry, noise, outcry, racket, roar; disorder, unrest, upheaval; eruption, flare-up, flurry, flutter, outbreak, outburst; brawl, fracas, fray, hassle, melee (also mêlée), scuffle; dither, fever, fret, lather, tizzy
Near Antonymscalm, hush, peace, quiet, quietude, rest, stillness, tranquillity (or tranquility); order, orderliness
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