But in a press conference Friday, Thompson reportedly acknowledged his client may have hyped her claims in the asylum application.
We get hyped to see the next episode and wait with anticipation from the moment one episode ends and another it so air.
But is Prism, as it has been hyped by its musical masterminds, the debut of a creatively all-grown-up Perry?
I could save myself a lot of time and aggravation if I just limited my listening to megastars and their hyped hits.
We make a competition out of spelling, televised and hyped by ESPN.
My emotions were too hyped and invested to just give away the “X” that awaited us at the end of the junk-food treasure map.
Have TV interviews with Jerry Sandusky and Mike McQueary been hyped up?
Pepsi has helped music and sports fans “Get hyped for Halftime” by bringing the spirit of halftime to unexpected places.
Off the field, the Texas A&M stud was the most hyped college football player since Tim Tebow.
Anyway, every man aboard is all hyped up about living aground—especially with a harem.
"excessive or misleading publicity or advertising," 1967, American English (the verb is attested from 1937), probably in part a back-formation of hyperbole, but also from underworld slang sense "swindle by overcharging or short-changing" (1926), a back-formation of hyper "short-change con man" (1914), from prefix hyper- meaning "over, to excess." Also possibly influenced by drug addicts' slang hype, 1913 shortening of hypodermic needle. Related: Hyped; hyping. In early 18c., hyp "morbid depression of the spirits" was colloquial for hypochondria (usually as the hyp or the hyps).
[fr hypodermic referring to a needle or an injection]
: without any advance PR hype
[origin unknown; perhaps related to hyper, ''hustle,'' of obscure origin, found from the mid-1800s; recent advertising and public relations senses probably influenced by hype1 as suggesting supernormal energy, excitement, etc, and by hyper2 and hyperbole; verb sense 3 supported by a 1914 glossary: ''Hyper, current among money-changers. A flim-flammer'']