English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishuproarup‧roar /ˈʌp-rɔː $ -rɔːr/ noun [singular, uncountable]  ANGRYa lot of noise or angry protest about somethingbe in (an) uproar The house was in an uproar, with babies crying and people shouting.
Examples from the Corpus
uproarWhen this leaked to the press, it generated an uproar.The court's decision set off an uproar among religious activists.There was an immediate uproar when the company talked about cutting holiday time.The political uproar that follows is wholly predictable.The cutbacks were almost immediately rescinded after a public uproar.He was surprised, assuming that all the uproar at the castle must have been heard.But apparently the uproar from fans wanting to see Lewis make history may have Hunt reconsidering.More pilots ran out of the back room, aroused by the uproar, and joined in the fist-fight.And now the uproar that he had finally raised was dying away, and a gratifying silence was descending once again.be in (an) uproarBorrowdale was in an uproar from Lodore to Seatoller and back again.The whole countryside was in uproar.I mean everyone was in an uproar about it.The union meeting at the Pier Head in Liverpool was in uproar.From the moment he opened his mouth the pub was in uproar.Mrs Thomlinson was in uproar about this.Wuhan was in an uproar when they arrived, its streets nearly impossible because of the mobs.
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