adjective, cra·zi·er, cra·zi·est.
noun, plural cra·zies.
- crazy about, be,
- crazy bone,
- crazy eights,
- crazy golf,
- crazy horse
- Slang. with great enthusiasm or energy; to an extreme: We shopped like crazy and bought all our Christmas gifts in one afternoon.
- with great speed or recklessness: He drives like crazy once he's out on the highway.
Origin of crazy
Examples from the Web for crazier
In 2015 I am looking forward to working with more people in the industry and doing crazier and crazier scenes!Porn Stars on the Year in Porn: Drone Erotica, Belle Knox, and Wild Sex|Aurora Snow|December 27, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It's been hectic for Pragnell ever since he left Purdue and something tells me it's only going to get crazier.House of the Witch: The Renegade Craft Brewers of Panama|Jeff Campagna|November 30, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Because as life gets more hectic and schedules get crazier, these are the people who seem to have it all together.Face It—We Rubes Will Never Live Like Gwyneth and Jennifer Aniston|Rachel Bertsche|July 2, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Since art reflects life, this ought to mean that women are crazier than they used to be.
This fall, the Republicans are going to be crazier than ever and dig in harder than ever.Will Obama Learn the Right Lesson From the Summers Debacle?|Michael Tomasky|September 18, 2013|DAILY BEAST
"Crazier over you every day—and you know it, too, you sly little puss," he answered dreamily.The Foolish Virgin|Thomas Dixon
Crazier'n you were over the Breed's woman, only he didn't have the nerve.The Courage of Marge O'Doone|James Oliver Curwood
Other people have been crazier and endured more to learn what hope the verdict of ponderous authority might hold for them.The Danger Mark|Robert W. Chambers
"She came pelting over there crazier than when you brought her in," Hawkins broke in gruffly.The Quirt|B.M. Bower
Heine says that there is no man so crazy that he may not find a crazier comrade who will understand him.Mary Wollstonecraft|Elizabeth Robins Pennell
adjective -zier or -ziest
noun plural crazies
1570s, "diseased, sickly," from craze + -y (2). Meaning "full of cracks or flaws" is from 1580s; that of "of unsound mind, or behaving as so" is from 1610s. Jazz slang sense "cool, exciting" attested by 1927. To drive (someone) crazy is attested by 1873. Phrase crazy like a fox recorded from 1935. Crazy Horse, Teton Lakhota (Siouan) war leader (d.1877) translates thašuka witko, literally "his horse is crazy."
In addition to the idioms beginning with crazy
- crazy about, be
- crazy like a fox
- drive someone crazy
- like crazy