(redirected from scares)
Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Legal, Acronyms.
References in periodicals archive ?
In the video that "The Ellen Show" shared on YouTube, Ellen DeGeneres explained that it is fun and easy to scare Andy Lassner that is why she asked him to go through the Universal Studios' Dracula Untold horror maze.
Food scares are merely a combination of the stupidity of politicians and the excitability of the media, which sets off hysteria.
A free newsletter offers the latest scare information.
The 428 products affected by this scare range from table-top sauces to food ingredients.
Likewise, nation will talk unto nation, swopping localised health scares and helping us all to benefit from a giant, foundationless global rumour.
said: ``Internet health scares and hoaxes do more than frighten healthy people, they can give false hope to chronically ill patients by circulating spurious information.
Just as some of the health scares featured in this report are grossly exaggerated, so you find similar distortions in the smoking debate - the effect of passive smoking on nonsmokers, for example.
What scares Joy, and should scare all of us, is that these technologies do not require exotic materials--they are "knowledge based"--and that they are self-replicating.
return fleetingly to hoaxes and scares in the public theater of science, in order that deluded professors may finally learn something from mad cows.
So, if you think about it, we've had two great red scares: the anticommunist red scare and the "Indian"-hating red scare.
The new channel will deliver spooks and scares to the young male audience that has made Break.
Jake Gyllenhaal, 33, was obviously not prepared with the TV host's pranks and scares when he appeared on "The Ellen DeGeneres Show" to promote his latest film titled "Nightcrawler.
Sullivan, "Sulley," back to their college days, where they learned that nothing scares up successful days more than a breakfast with milk.
On the other hand, in an era when cheap, incoherent scares in narratives that don't tax 13-year-old attention spans are the most bankable kinds of horror movies, an intellectual, realistic craftsman such as LaBute seems out of place in the genre.
Dr Adam Joinson, a psychologist at the Open University's Institute of Educational Technology, told the magazine: "The internet gives health scares a degree of legitimacy they wouldn't have if they were told to you by someone in the pub.