- derain, andré,
Origin of deranged
verb (used with object), de·ranged, de·rang·ing.
Origin of derange
Examples from the Web for deranged
Doubling down on Schedule I is, at best, a deranged way to push Americans away from “medical,” and toward recreational, use.
Adult Swim airs ‘In Search of Miracle Man,’ its follow up to ‘Too Many Cooks,’ the deranged late-night comedy clip gone viral.There Are More 'Too Many Cooks' Where That First Fever Dream Came From|Kevin Fallon|November 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
A series of deranged tweets about abuse and microchips grown concern for Amanda Bynes.Amanda Bynes Has a ‘Microchip’ in Her Brain. Why Are We Fascinated By This?|Kevin Fallon|October 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Because sure, your behavior mirrors that of a deranged sex offender—but you can throw a ball?Jada, Steubenville, And How America Is Failing Our Teen Girls|Charlotte Lytton|July 11, 2014|DAILY BEAST
In other words, we are not as vulnerable to the whims of sheiks, mullahs, and deranged holy men as we once were.
Seventeen years ago it was accepted as so much additional evidence in support of the old theory that his intellects were deranged.The Dead Secret|Wilkie Collins
It matters very little which of the above are deranged, for the means of cure are the same.The American Reformed Cattle Doctor|George Dadd
The delay of McClernand galled him, and deranged his plans, but could not defeat him.Our Standard-Bearer|Oliver Optic
Was it possible that her newly made plans might also be deranged?Phyllis of Philistia|Frank Frankfort Moore
His brain was too deranged by the effect of the poison to allow him to speculate where he might be and how he got there.The Threatening Eye|Edward Frederick Knight
Word Origin for derange
c.1790, "insane;" of things, "out of order," from 1796; past participle adjective from derange (v.).
1776, "throw into confusion," from French déranger, from Old French desrengier "disarrange, throw into disorder," from des- "do the opposite of" (see dis-) + Old French rengier (Modern French ranger) "to put into line," from reng "line, row," from a Germanic source (see rank (n.)). Mental sense first recorded c.1790.