English version

craze

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishcrazecraze /kreΙͺz/ noun [countable] πŸ”Š πŸ”Š FASHIONABLEa fashion, game, type of music etc that becomes very popular for a short time syn fadcraze for πŸ”Š She started a craze for this type of jewellery. πŸ”Š At that time, scooters were the latest craze.fitness/dance/fashion etc craze πŸ”Š The jogging craze began in the 1970s.
Examples from the Corpus
crazeβ€’ The December quarter also will be a chance for investors to take the pulse of the Internet craze.β€’ The jogging craze began in the 1970s.β€’ Still to come ... can the new craze for step aerobics actually damage your health?β€’ Young people wanted to organise groups too or at least to enrol somewhere in the new craze.β€’ I thought his interest merely a passing craze, at the time.β€’ The man behind the craze is currently touring the country in a one man and his puppets show.β€’ Needless to say, swing has been enjoying a rebirth lately, with ordinary folk getting into the craze.β€’ What I object to is the craze for machinery, not machinery as such.latest crazeβ€’ In the fashionable Recoleta district of Buenos Aires, the latest craze is sushi.β€’ Finally, if you after, try posting your request comparing prices across shops has become the latest craze amongst shopping.β€’ What you can do Young people are often curious and like to experiment with the latest craze.β€’ The latest craze sweeping high schools and college dorms across the States is True Crime trading cards.
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