noun, plural ca·coph·o·nies.
Related formscac·o·phon·ic [kak-uh-fon-ik] /ˌkæk əˈfɒn ɪk/, adjective
Examples from the Web for cacophony
Most Cacophony events were one-off affairs, just enough to jam the culture a bit before moving on.Before the Bros, SantaCon Was as an Anti-Corporate Protest|David Freedlander|December 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Badges hanging from their necks boast small national flags, and a cacophony of accents represents more than 20 countries.A Camp Away From Terror: Where Israeli and Palestinian Kids Find Common Ground|Nina Strochlic|August 4, 2014|DAILY BEAST
For Clinton and the Democrats, the cacophony out of Arizona is music to their ears.Republicans Better Mind the Modernity Gap To Catch Up to Clinton|Lloyd Green|March 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Instead, you find your favorite objects displaced by a cacophony of contemporary works, often highly avant-garde and challenging.A New Exhibit at the Metropolitan Museum Puts a Modern Face on Chinese Art|Melik Kaylan|January 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It was a cacophony of carnage, if you will, but one well understood by the central antagonists.
Unquestionably he does occasionally, like Robert Browning, err in the direction of cacophony.Some Diversions of a Man of Letters|Edmund William Gosse
There was a cacophony of hisses in her toothless mouth, enough to make all the dogs in Paris howl.My Double Life|Sarah Bernhardt
Euphony—agreeable tone combinations; the opposite of cacophony.Music Notation and Terminology|Karl W. Gehrkens
He slid the broad warehouse door closed behind him with a cacophony of dry screeches and padlocked it.Brown John's Body|Winston Marks
He is the minstrel who will produce harmony or cacophony by his hand and his bow.Studies in the Psychology of Sex, Volume 6 (of 6)|Havelock Ellis