Ron Galella, patron saint of paparazzi, released a new book of Michael Jackson photos.
Instead of enjoying a family birthday party, I had paparazzi storming my front lawn, pushing down the door.
Harvey was in the background with the rest of the paparazzi.
“The paparazzi are like family members to us,” Spencer says.
The light glinted strobe-like off the brick façade and the air momentarily filled with the paparazzi sound of camera shutters.
This one features no red carpet, no paparazzi and, only in the rarest of circumstances, a celebrity.
America's comedy everyman wasn't pounced on by paparazzi in his driveway or ambushed at his beach house.
Her daughter Lila Grace Moss Hack first utterance was ‘Nazzi’ — short for paparazzi.
"Look at all the paparazzi going wild," he said, and cupped his hand to his mouth.
Each time, the 1920s version of paparazzi found him and trained their telephoto lenses on his barracks.
1961, from Italian Paparazzo (plural paparazzi) surname of the freelance photographer in Federico Fellini's 1959 film "La Dolce Vita." The surname itself is of no special significance; it is said to be a common one in Calabria, and Fellini is said to have borrowed it from a travel book, "By the Ionian Sea," in which occurs the name of hotel owner Coriolano Paparazzo.
: one of the most paparazzi-plagued women of this American century
A freelance photographer who hounds celebrities: out of the public spotlight and away from the paparazzi (1968+)
[plural of Italian paparazzo]