Insert your own 'headed for dizzy heights' princess joke here.
The CBS network has now been switched off for millions of viewers, and the propaganda war would make George Orwell dizzy.
At the end of their segment, the BBC commentator Hazel Irvine noted how dizzy they must be.
The New York Post quoted a source saying, “He had been taking blood pressure medication and had experienced some dizzy spells.”
“As a result, doing both exercise and a cleanse can leave you feeling tired, dizzy and nauseous,” she says.
Harriet's climbing was not so rapid as to make her dizzy; but business was coming.
For as he tried to sit up, he fell back sick and dizzy on the bed.
She raised her head slowly as if she were dizzy and bewildered.
My head is so dizzy, and my eyes so——What do you think, sir?
Dallisa's poison-berry-eyes regarded me levelly as I struggled upright, fighting off the dizzy sickness of disgust.
Old English dysig "foolish, stupid," from Proto-Germanic *dusijaz (cf. Low German düsig "dizzy," Dutch duizelen "to be dizzy," Old High German dusig "foolish," German Tor "fool," Old English dwæs, Dutch dwaas "foolish"), perhaps from PIE *dheu- (1) "dust, vapor, smoke; to rise in a cloud" (and related notions of "defective perception or wits").
Meaning "having a whirling sensation" is from mid-14c.; that of "giddy" is from c.1500 and seems to merge the two earlier meanings. Used of the "foolish virgins" in early translations of Matthew xxv; used especially of blondes since 1870s. Related: Dizzily.
Old English dysigan, from source of dizzy (adj.). Related: Dizzied; dizzying.
early 14c., from Old French deien (12c., Modern French doyen), from Late Latin decanus "head of a group of 10 monks in a monastery," from earlier secular meaning "commander of 10 soldiers" (which was extended to civil administrators in the late empire), from Greek dekanos, from deka "ten" (see ten). Replaced Old English teoðingealdor. College sense is from 1570s (in Latin from late 13c.).
Silly; foolish; inane; ditzy •Found as a noun meaning ''foolish man'' by 1825; now mostly used of women, and esp, since the 1870s, of blondes: some dizzy broad (1501+)