hooey


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hooey

(ˈhui)
n. nonsense. The whole newspaper is nothing but hooey today.
References in periodicals archive ?
It's false hooey, but it was enough, when shouted by hordes of hacks, to get large companies like Intel to remove ads from gaming sites that ran pieces criticizing the culture of rampant chauvinism prevalent in contemporary video game culture.
And the clinic has made clear as day in context that they think that is hooey .
So, the idea that knowing much about an opponent, including their team selection, is a competitive advantage, is hooey.
It's just publicity hooey to try to save a show that is well past its sell–by date.
But to paraphrase the First Minister himself when he dismissed David Cameron's oil claims last week, what a lot of hooey.
I suspected from the start that was a load of hooey.
Labour's Kate Hooey hinted at the possible effects the Miliband row with the Mail may has had, saying whatever the outcome was it must not "stop newspapers saying things people don't like" and warned there was a slippery slope to state regulation ahead.
So while filmmakers Chad and Carey Hayes may think their story is more than Hollywood make-believe, others say it's based on a bunch of hooey.
filed suit against the shoemaker saying its claims that the Shape-up shoes and other toning footwear helped people lose weight, tone body muscles and combat heart disease were a bunch of hooey.
That's my funeral, and no concern of yours, but sometimes this approach is exposed as so much old hooey, and people realise football is populated by a disproportionate number of downright toerags.
Apparently, being American now means one also accepts the "huddled masses" hooey on the Statue of Liberty.
It's worth noting that he was stoned when he said this, which adds a bit of hooey to this unshakeable psychic truth.
Hooey Dean of the College of Veterinary Medicine at Cornell University.
Not meaning any disrespect to Border or any of the winners, but the AB Medal is the greatest load of hooey running around," Roebuck said in his syndicated column for the Sydney Morning Herald.
Among the others are nonsense and codswallop, bunkum, hooey, humbug, bafflegab, chicanery and duplicity.