noun, plural pa·pa·raz·zi [pah-puh-raht-see; Italian pah-pah-raht-tsee] /ˌpɑ pəˈrɑt si; Italian ˌpɑ pɑˈrɑt tsi/.
- papandreou, george,
- papanicolaou smear,
- papanicolaou stain,
- papanicolaou test,
Origin of paparazzo
Examples from the Web for paparazzi
Paparazzi photos of Mrs. Knowles-Carter sporting the Bettie Page look were released.The Outrage Over Beyonce’s Bettie Page Bangs: Why the Media Must Stop Objectifying Women|Phoebe Robinson|October 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Mrs. Clooney has been followed around Athens during a three-day visit by a horde of paparazzi that number into the hundreds.
A low point came when she was photographed by paparazzi crying in a Soho street after the break-up.Inside the Harry and Cressie Make Up: Britain’s Favorite Royal Is In Love|Tom Sykes|October 3, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Lady Gaga, “Paparazzi” Did you know Alexander Skarsgard was in this video?Andrew Garfield in ‘We Exist’ and More Celebrities in Music Videos|Marina Watts|May 18, 2014|DAILY BEAST
She peaked with a few good songs, but now is riding the wave of promotions, brands, and paparazzi.The Improbable Rise of Rita Ora: A Guide for the Modern-Day Celebrity|Emma Gannon|May 5, 2014|DAILY BEAST
noun plural -razzi (-ˈrætsiː)
Word Origin for paparazzo
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.