- faneuil hall,
- fanfani, amintore,
Origin of fanfare
Examples from the Web for fanfare
Finally, my impostor account was gone, deleted by Twitter with no fanfare.
But really, all this fanfare seems more like a howl for Washington's attention and a ploy for PR.
After much hype and fanfare, the London reviews are in, and most of them are awful.
But for all the fanfare, there was one overriding message: Francis is not your average pope.Pope Francis Inauguration: Not Your Average Pontiff|Barbie Latza Nadeau|March 19, 2013|DAILY BEAST
As Iran gears up for elections in June, the fanfare of vetting a presidential-candidate list is once again in full swing.
Then a column of dust advanced along the road from which the fanfare resounded like the scream of the hawk from the gray fog.Barbara Blomberg, Complete|Georg Ebers
The Herald now blows a fanfare and the officers march into the council ground with the colors and the color guard.The Book of Camp-Lore and Woodcraft|Dan Beard
He was a seven-months child, and there was no fanfare of welcome at his coming.Mark Twain, A Biography, 1835-1910, Complete|Albert Bigelow Paine
We know there is a higher love for country than that begotten by the fanfare of the Fourth of July.Among the Forces|Henry White Warren
The Emperor and the Empress bowed their thanks, and the dancers retired, and the orchestra sounded a fanfare.The Sunny Side of Diplomatic Life, 1875-1912|Lillie DeHegermann-Lindencrone
Word Origin for fanfare
c.1600, from French fanfare, from fanfarer "blow a fanfare," perhaps echoic, or perhaps borrowed (with Spanish fanfarron "braggart," and Italian fanfano "babbler") from Arabic farfar "chatterer," of imitative origin.