I spend waking hours in a fog of delirium, punctuated by uncontrollable giggle fits, heart palpitations, and mental anguish.
It's not delirium tremors and chromosome breakage and only a small number of users would be seriously harmed.
Republicans were never overwhelmed by Mitt Romney; the Democratic delirium for Barack Obama faded two recovery summers ago.
For two days past she had not left her bed, while during the third night of her illness she became seized with fever and delirium.
Pregnancy and childbirth play a large part in their delirium.
At the first stanza, cheeks grew pale; at the second, tears flowed; and at last, the delirium of enthusiasm burst forth.
In her delirium she imagines herself to be queen of the world.
Daisy did not know him, and in her delirium she said things to him and of him which hurt him cruelly.
Nrana did not know the words for delirium and paranoia, but he could distinguish between them.
His servant found him in a delirium and for a week his fever ran high.
1590s, from Latin delirium "madness," from deliriare "be crazy, rave," literally "go off the furrow," a plowing metaphor, from phrase de lire, from de "off, away" (see de-) + lira "furrow, earth thrown up between two furrows," from PIE *leis- "track, furrow."
delirium de·lir·i·um (dĭ-lēr'ē-əm)
n. de·lir·i·ums or de·lir·i·a (-ē-ə)
A temporary state of mental confusion resulting from high fever, intoxication, shock, or other causes, and characterized by anxiety, disorientation, memory impairment, hallucinations, trembling, and incoherent speech.