Opprobrium \uh-PRO-bree-uhm\, noun:
1. Disgrace; infamy; reproach mingled with contempt.
2. A cause or object of reproach or disgrace.

Typically academic, they disdainfully observed about many university press books–“too dry, too specialized, too self-absorbed for us.” In their world, the word “academic” was as much a term of opprobrium as the word “middlebrow” was in mine.
— Janice A. Radway, A Feeling for Books

Five months after Malaysia incurred global opprobrium by closing off its currency and capital markets, its officials are in no mood to apologize.
— Mark Landler, “Malaysia Says Its Much-Criticized Financial Strategy Has Worked”, New York Times, February 14, 1999

Opprobrium derives from Latin opprobrare, “to reproach,” from ob, “in the way of” + probrum, “reproach.” The adjective form is opprobrious.

Dictionary.com Entry and Pronunciation for opprobrium

This is exactly the kind of word designed to derail a comeback. No results in youtube. Nothing on Google Video (when is that going away? Or is it?)

OK, well, the FWFS is Disgrace and the FWSS is (let’s say) reproach. Here goes Disgrace:

Oh sweet irony. Don’t Hassle the Hoff!

KITT! Activate Super Link!

And Reproach:

I don’t know what these chicks are saying, but I sure feel reproached!