from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. Plural form of hullabaloo.


Sorry, no etymologies found.


  • Okay sure, four were big branding hullabaloos and not a free Coke between them.

    The Olympic Torch and Being Green « Colleen Anderson

  • For the first time since all the “victory hullabaloos” had begun, the sight of the happy crowds and cheerful cacophony of the firecrackers and instruments gave Paul the feeling that “perhaps the God damned war is really finished.”

    A Covert Affair

  • That said, the ability to pick up on budding hullabaloos and respond to them before they become major crises is a critical leadership attribute.

    TSA debacle: How media controversies keep tripping up Obama

  • Most likely a motley assortment of hullabaloos and foofraws.

    Are you all atwitter with excitement over the Iowa caucuses?

  • And he did this without clichés, without hullabaloos, but with critical observations regarding the importance Brazilian people gives to beauty, soccer and TV.

    Brasyl works for Brazilians!

  • This year I wrote about two newspaper hullabaloos: when Chicago Tribune columnist Bob Greene had to resign after a sexual affair came to light and the turmoil at The New York Times over the paper's aggressive coverage of the Augusta golf-club controversy.

    Media Insider

  • Wednesday's Not Possible IRL parties - two of 'em, back-to-back to accomodate all time zones - were our first group hullabaloos ever.

    Not Possible IRL boogies down

  • He seriously doubted whether the man had led the life he ought; Oleron was in two minds sometimes whether he wouldn't tell that long-nosed guardian of the public morals across the way about him; but probably he knew, and had made his praying hullabaloos for him also.


  • The Squire knew that in the direction of the hullabaloos were located the camps in which were lodged the imported workmen who had wrought into solid structure the plans of the mansion that Britt had held in pictured form before the eyes of Egypt.

    When Egypt Went Broke

  • This again rather stagy character organises a formidable body of wandering _reîtres_, gipsies, and miscellaneous ruffians to attack and sack the marquis's house -- a plan which, though ultimately foiled, brings about a very refreshing series of hurly-burlys and hullabaloos for some hundred and fifty pages.

    A History of the French Novel, Vol. 2 To the Close of the 19th Century


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