Definition of 'publicity'
Video: pronunciation of 'publicity'
Example sentences containing 'publicity'
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The alleged victim is thought to have reported his abuse to police last year after seeing publicity around another case involving the former coach. Times, Sunday Times (2016)Officers had put a ban on publicity about the case. The Sun (2008)It is also incorrect to say we alerted police while putting out advance publicity for the film. Times, Sunday Times (2012)There has been enormous publicity over those cases where convictions have been overturned. Times, Sunday Times (2007)Others enjoy the publicity or attention and yearn for this to continue. Know Your Own Mind (1991)The publicity that sports people in general want is on the back pages and not the front. Times, Sunday Times (2010)He cut the tag with scissors to avoid negative publicity at the race. Times, Sunday Times (2012)She is neither your business manager nor your publicity agent. A TALE OF FOUR HOUSES: Opera at Covent Garden, La Scala, Vienna and the Met since 1945 (2003)Twitter proves there is such a thing as bad publicity. Times, Sunday Times (2012)What he would do for the league in terms of international interest and publicity is priceless. The Sun (2013)This could be only a cheap publicity stunt. The Sun (2011)It also referred to the "increased expenses and publicity had the case gone to trial. Christianity Today (2000)For that reason there was minimal advance publicity and few media were invited. Times, Sunday Times (2011)He got a huge amount of publicity and attention. Times, Sunday Times (2012)He is getting more publicity from upsetting people than he does for trying to make them laugh. The Sun (2013)The publicity would be bad for all concerned. Times, Sunday Times (2006)The hearing lasted only a day and was considered by many to be a publicity stunt. Times, Sunday Times (2009)He said that publicity over the case had forced him to review his security arrangements. Times, Sunday Times (2008)It has garnered enormous publicity not just for its naked models but for its often gruesome and controversial antics. Times, Sunday Times (2016)And this negative publicity has meant a great increase in the number of applications to court for care proceedings. Times, Sunday Times (2009)Opposition leaders attacked the government for seeking publicity by reporting the arrests while police were still trying to track their accomplices. Times, Sunday Times (2015)At the same time, they were putting out advance publicity for the film. Times, Sunday Times (2012)I could see him being swallowed up by the media or publicity agents. The Sun (2013)Or are you just in it for your own narrow interests, the publicity and the opportunity to embarrass Arsenal? Times, Sunday Times (2014)All very rum, but the result is that the Tory party got enormous publicity for its education reform plans and she lost her job. Times, Sunday Times (2010)
Trends of 'publicity'
In Common Usage. publicity is one of the 10000 most commonly used words in the Collins dictionary
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Translations for 'publicity'
British English: publicity /pʌˈblɪsɪtɪ/ NOUN
Publicity is advertising, information, or actions intended to attract the public's attention to someone or something.
They spent a lot of money on publicity.
- American English: publicity
- Arabic: تَرْوِيج
- Brazilian Portuguese: publicidade
- Chinese: 宣传
- Croatian: publicitet
- Czech: publicita
- Danish: publicity
- Dutch: publiciteit
- European Spanish: publicidad notoriedad
- Finnish: julkisuus
- French: publicité bruit
- German: Werbung
- Greek: δημοσιότητα
- Italian: pubblicità
- Japanese: 宣伝
- Korean: 선전
- Norwegian: offentlig omtale
- Polish: rozgłos
- European Portuguese: publicidade
- Romanian: publicitate
- Russian: известность
- Spanish: publicidad
- Swedish: publicitet
- Thai: การโฆษณา
- Turkish: tanıtım
- Ukrainian: реклама
- Vietnamese: quảng bá
Nearby words of 'publicity'
Definition of publicity from the Collins English Dictionary
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