Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of brouhaha.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The studios themselves often have an "outreach program" in which executives are assigned to review scripts and characters with representatives from these groups, evaluate their complaints, and attempt to avoid potential brouhahas.

    The Corporate Exec: Hollywood Demon

  • A year later, her affair with Eddie Fisher became one of the great media brouhahas of the 1950s because Fisher was married to Debbie Reynolds, a squeaky-clean movie queen and a bigger star then than Ms. Taylor.

    Film Legend Meshed Stardom With Her Roller-Coaster Life

  • Many tied the controversy to the collective-bargaining brouhahas sweeping Midwestern states like Wisconsin and Ohio, which made many of Maine's moderate Republicans skittish.

    How Bad Art Killed Good Labor Reforms

  • These bunch of brouhahas brokered by some brutish blokes from the GOP do not make much sense.

    Health care town halls will press on, could get heated

  • Already this year, its operations in Indonesia have been embroiled in two headline-grabbing brouhahas: the alleged embezzlement of millions of dollars by an employee and the death of a client allegedly at the hands of debt collectors hired by Citi.

    Citi's Asian Reputation Needs a Makeover

  • Instead, he inexplicably devotes many pages to a litany of brouhahas among Europe's competing empires for overseas influence.

    Discovering America Anew

  • He tracks brouhahas like the one in Britain a few years ago, when a Labor government official floated the idea of revising an outdated exhortation "to crush" the "rebellious Scots," in an obscure verse of "God Save the Queen."

    Oh, Say, Can You See New Lyrics for This Anthem?

  • Even with all the talk of the new shows, Fox's Reilly spent much of his time downplaying the various brouhahas surrounding Glee this summer.

    Critic's TCA Notebook: That's a Wrap

  • (See here for analysis of the spectrum from blatant stealing -- in writing and music -- to subconscious regurgitation; and here for detailed stories of pop music plagiarism brouhahas.)

    Plagiarism: The Words and the Music

  • The incident was the latest in a series of race-related brouhahas to garner national attention since Obama became the nation's first black chief executive.

    Tom Vilsack: Shirley Sherrod Has 'Been Put Through Hell,' Deserves New Job

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