People like that have always seemed a bit mad to me, but the crazier things get, the less mad these people are beginning to seem.
After three superb seasons, Olsen and Scheffer had attempted to make the show even faster and crazier.
Because as life gets more hectic and schedules get crazier, these are the people who seem to have it all together.
In 2015 I am looking forward to working with more people in the industry and doing crazier and crazier scenes!
Since art reflects life, this ought to mean that women are crazier than they used to be.
But not crazier than the other band who had come in three days ago, also ahead of the main train.
He's crazier than a loon in most of his hunches, but he's filled four of our biggest gaps.
"He's crazier than—" He straightened, looked uneasily about the room again.
Did you ever know any person to go crazy or get crazier from joy?
If folk had gone crazy in forty-nine, they got crazier still this time.
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."
Excellent; splendid; cool: If you like a guy or gal, they're cool. If they are real fat, real crazy, naturally they're real cool (1940s+ Jazz musicians)
An insane or eccentric person; loony: We're going to prevent the right-wing crazies from bombing and destroying (1867+)