A 10-year-old girl and a sailor won a dance contest in Hawaii the night before the day of infamy.
Despite their differences, all these men seem to want the kind of immortality that comes from infamy.
That rant about “an eye for an eye and a tooth for a tooth” now lives in infamy on the Internet.
Some were even questioning if the NFL could survive its own infamy.
His family name lives in infamy as it adorns the plaza where Kennedy was shot.
I will not stop at treachery, which is more than a crime; nor at infamy, which is more than treachery.
We have reached the apex of infamy in the crime which lies unavenged at our doors.
It is true your king, although less capable than you suppose, was not without certain gifts—their misuse only adds to his infamy.
But who sees not that the infamy is of the very essence of the punishment?
We have been shackled because of infamy during the last centuries.
early 15c., from Old French infamie (14c.), earlier infame, and directly from Latin infamia "ill fame, bad repute, dishonor, from infamis "of ill fame," from in- "not, without" + fama "reputation" (see fame (n.)).