Translation of fanfare in Spanish:


fanfarria, n.

Pronunciation /ˈfænfɛr//ˈfanfɛː/


  • 1

    fanfarria feminine
    it was announced with great fanfare lo anunciaron con bombos y platillos
    • Secondly, with a lot of media fanfare, an impression was created that there would be a far-reaching reshuffle of permanent secretaries and this would be a new era of public service.
    • Amidst the usual media fanfare, the Academy of Motion Picture Arts and Sciences announced the nominations for its annual Oscar awards Tuesday morning.
    • A book detailing the Three Represents was published last week to great fanfare in the official media, even though the theory was first announced more than a year ago.
    • How did this elitist come to write a set of stories that at the last count have sold some 80m copies and are about to come to the cinema screens with as much fanfare and hype as Tolkien's Lord of the Rings received?
    • On that memorable day, the National Constitution Center museum was opened in Philadelphia amidst great fanfare and national attention.
    • The launch of Windows 2000 last week was not accompanied by the usual fanfare of hype and publicity surrounding the launch of a Microsoft operating environment.
    • The Québec government and Makivik Corporation signed a framework agreement on a new government for Nunavik, with little media fanfare or public ceremony.
    • They train every day, without fanfare or public attention.
    • With a lot of fanfare and plenty of media exposure, his Jet2 airline took to the skies just over a week ago for its inaugural destination of Amsterdam.
    • Many feel that the media fanfare surrounding your divorce hurt your career.
    • Last year, Microsoft shipped Windows Media Center to much public fanfare but less than glowing reviews.
    • Initially, the MAI negotiations had begun in the fall of 1995 with little attention or public fanfare.
    • The 22-year-old arrived without huge fanfare or any of the media lobbying that normally accompanies the promotion of a fresh face.
    • In numerous cases, there is a great media fanfare as the police herald the arrest of a so-called terrorist cell, only for the case to be quietly dropped days, weeks or months later.
    • Hospital visits to comfort sick kids have been regular, but done without any media fanfare.
    • So what is going on with the new EU members - they have only been members for six weeks and enjoyed all the hype and fanfare of joining - but firstly they couldn't be bothered to turn out to vote.
    • It was November of 1919 before the outcome of the eclipse analysis was made public, with great fanfare in London.
    • More important from a predictive point of view, the Amex Oil Index, made a five year high when it closed above 610 on April 16, with little fanfare from the major media.
    • One project that is seemingly outstripping all others is Airbus's A380, introduced in a fanfare about eight years ago but is due for its first flight this year.
    • These events are formally managed by the states holding the Council presidency and are finalized - amidst much media fanfare - at a European Council by the heads of state and government.