Fame

Definitions of "Fame"

The state of being widely known, recognized, or of great popular interest. noun

Public estimation; reputation. noun

Rumor. noun

To make renowned or famous. transitive verb

To report to be. transitive verb

To defame.

A public report or rumor. noun

Report or opinion widely diffused; renown; notoriety; celebrity, favorable or unfavorable, but especially the former; reputation: as, the fame of Washington; literary fame: rarely used in the plural. noun

To famish.

To report.

To make famous.

The word "Fame" in example sentences

Whatever is enclosed within marks of parenthesis is also independent of the rest of the sentence; as, I stake my fame (_and I had fame_), my heart, my hope, my soul, upon this cast. Higher Lessons in English A work on english grammar and composition

For rumour [the Greek pheme, via fama in Latin, gives us our word fame] is an evil thing; by nature she's a light weight to lift up, yes, but heavy to carry and hard to put down again. Socrates ? a man for our times

Must be real career boost when your main claim to fame is to be able to mock someone. Fey likely to revive Palin impersonation

His other claim to fame is to have steered the Orwellian Legislative and Regulatory Reform Bill onto the Statute Book, a bill that would, in its unamended state, have allowed the Government to make laws without having to bother with the tedious business of Parliament approval. Jim Murphy: Cuddly Bear or Ruthless Careerist Apparatchik?

His other claim to fame is to have steered the Orwellian Legislative and Regulatory Reform Bill onto the Statute Book, a bill that would, in its unamended state, have allowed the Government to make laws without having to bother with the tedious business of Parliament approval. Archive 2008-02-10

I am going to make you famous, not that your fame is any less without my help. Very, very much.

For that more lasting success which we call fame other qualities are needed, such qualities as imagination, fancy, and magic and force in the use of words. Prose Fancies (Second Series)

Her 15 minutes of "fame" is over and she has milked it for all it is worth. Palin an issue in Kentucky

It's a free country and I certainly don't begrudge Mr. Coursey the right to make money in any way he sees fit, but (and I'm being charitable here) I'm not sure his "fame" is a good fit for his business model. The Pork Endorsement

Hey, the guy's claim to fame is that he was the economic development brains behind Vera Katz -- what were you expecting? Jack Bog's Blog: June 2009 Archives

In any case, John goes on to say that the best literal translation of postera crescam laude (taking into account the recens which follows laude) would appear to be: “I will continue to grow in fame hereafter, ever new.” postera crescam laude II

Because the Prize was initiated as late as 1969, time has sorted out worthy candidates, for whom the risk of "premature fame" is minimal. The Sveriges Riksbank Prize in Economic Sciences in Memory of Alfred Nobel 1969-2006

He gets a swelled head, however, finding that fame is more fleeting than the latest hemline length. Weekly Mishmash I: January 17-23 : Scrubbles.net

What are all these bee-yoo-ti-ful people doing after their ticket to fame is lost in the mail? Two Tickets to Paradis : Scrubbles.net

He gets a swelled head, however, finding that fame is more fleeting than the latest hemline length. 2010 January : Scrubbles.net

What does fame mean?

What does the word fame mean? Find synonyms, antonyms and the meaning of the word fame in our free online dictionary! Find words starting with fame and anagrams of fame.

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