She must be tired of the obsession over those things, though, right?
Like Trekkies, these groupies call themselves “Fansies,” except the object of their obsession is a more obscure piece of pop art.
The death of the gargantuan Hummer marks the passing of our obsession with largeness.
Blue Leaves also attracted Stiller with its prescience about our society's obsession with fame.
Lynn Waddell on his obsession with Braveheart and accusations that he took money from his own church.
It was rather the obsession of an astounding puzzle: what in the world could have caused a fire at all?
Language and literacy could not escape this obsession with change.
The obsession of jealousy that creates the image, projected it.
The focus is changed from obsession with quantity to preoccupation with quality.
It is an absorbing pursuit, an obsession, and it grows with what it feeds on.
1510s, "action of besieging," from French obsession and directly from Latin obsessionem (nominative obsessio) "siege, blockade, a blocking up," noun of action from past participle stem of obsidere "to besiege" (see obsess). Later (c.1600), "hostile action of an evil spirit" (like possession but without the spirit actually inhabiting the body). Transferred sense of "action of anything which engrosses the mind" is from 1670s. Psychological sense is from 1901.
obsession ob·ses·sion (əb-sěsh'ən, ŏb-)
Compulsive preoccupation with an idea or an unwanted feeling or emotion, often accompanied by symptoms of anxiety.
A compulsive, often unreasonable idea or emotion.