Antonyms for notoriety

Grammar : Noun
Spell : noh-tuh-rahy-i-tee
Phonetic Transcription : ˌnoʊ təˈraɪ ɪ ti

Definition of notoriety

Origin :
  • 1590s, from Middle French notoriété or directly from Medieval Latin notorietatem (nominative notorietas), from notorius "well-known" (see notorious).
  • noun reputation
Example sentences :
  • Tawell was executed, and the notoriety of the case brought the telegraph into repute.
  • Extract from : « Heroes of the Telegraph » by J. Munro
  • His notoriety was new enough and narrow enough to please him still.
  • Extract from : « Roden's Corner » by Henry Seton Merriman
  • And yet Audrey's notoriety had won her more friends than she had ever had before.
  • Extract from : « Audrey Craven » by May Sinclair
  • The notoriety attending the killing of Matt Hall had not been good for Reid.
  • Extract from : « The Flockmaster of Poison Creek » by George W. Ogden
  • Both celebrity and notoriety are distinctions to be shunned.
  • Extract from : « Mixed Faces » by Roy Norton
  • Any notoriety will bring him welcome publicity, and that is all he is looking for.
  • Extract from : « The Crevice » by William John Burns and Isabel Ostrander
  • I was resolved that my future life, my name, his name, should gain a European notoriety.
  • Extract from : « The Fortunes Of Glencore » by Charles James Lever
  • Paul might bring on notoriety by some fierce, resentful act.
  • Extract from : « Oswald Langdon » by Carson Jay Lee
  • However, it would be wise to avoid undue haste and notoriety.
  • Extract from : « Oswald Langdon » by Carson Jay Lee
  • A bid for popularity, for notoriety: with its consequent financial kudos.
  • Extract from : « All Roads Lead to Calvary » by Jerome K. Jerome

Synonyms for notoriety

Based on : - - - Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019