English version

furore

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishfurorefu‧ro‧re /fjʊˈrɔːri, ˈfjʊərɔː $ ˈfjʊrɔːr/ British English, furor /ˈfjʊərɔː $ ˈfjʊrɔːr/ American English noun [singular] 🔊 🔊 ANGRYa sudden expression of anger among a large group of people about something that has happened syn rowcause/create a furore 🔊 The security leaks have caused a widespread furore.furore over/about 🔊 the furor over the oil embargo
Examples from the Corpus
furoreAddison's theory caused a furore in the academic world.The occasional incidents of newborn babies being stolen from public hospitals understandably causes a furore.In many cases they have the public on their side as the recent furore over the rail links with London has demonstrated.Often the furore stemmed from audiences' unease at being plugged into a musical idiom shorn of familiar signposts.Ostensibly, the furore was over the possibility that the offices would obscure one of the famous views of the castle.The furore among providers about current government-funding policies which challenge the latter assumption suggests that this is a real danger.cause/create a furoreThe occasional incidents of newborn babies being stolen from public hospitals understandably causes a furore.
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