In between, The Dude is sometimes helped, but mostly hindered, by a dizzying array of quirky characters.
But it's worth underlining the dizzying speed at which the White House is moving, and how it complicates the lives of Republicans.
The Paris in which Cartier-Bresson came of age was undergoing rapid industrial change and, also, dizzying artistic foment.
Some focus on a handful of simple flavors, while others overwhelm customers with a dizzying array of concoctions.
Tunics in dizzying rococo prints were bedazzled with sequins for a double-your-fun lushness.
Rolling boulders, slippery ledge and dizzying overlook upon the shining sea deter all but the hardy.
The waves were lifting and dropping them in dizzying fashion.
The imitation of Michelangelo spread especially in sculpture, and there the decadence was dizzying.
If she was poor, he might—well, he would not speculate upon that; it was too dizzying.
A dizzying pleasure, bitter-sweet, enveloped this nearness to crime.
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.
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+)