from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. of great interest to the public
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Oliver Rhodes nodded, basking in the public eye he loved so much.
Albert Sidney Johnston was dead; Beauregard's star was low in the West; Joe Johnston lay wounded in Richmond after a battle that many knew to have been mismanaged; Lee was in the public eye an administrator, an engineer, not a field commander.
He next appears in the public eye as the capturer of that incarnate fiend Brown, at Harper's Ferry, under orders of
It is very necessary, if America and Russia are ever going to enjoy the natural friendship that they ought to enjoy that we in America understand what the Red Guards, the Cossacks, the Tcheko-Slovaks and other warring factions continually in the public eye actually stand for.
Kramer credits chief executive Cotsakos with putting Internet trading in the public eye and with attracting Wall Street’s attention through a very clever advertising campaign.
Jenny McCarthy’s career in the public eye began in October 1993, when, at the age of twenty-one, she was named Playboy’s Playmate of the Month.
Claire wasn't certain how that applied in this case — while Keepers maintained a live-and-let-live attitude toward the vast bulk of humanity, they tended to avoid both actors and musicians; people who preferred to be in the public eye made them nervous — but she did know that her response would speak volumes to the woman maintaining an unbreakable grip on her hand.