The frenetic criss-crossing of the country reflects the inexorable math of the Electoral College.
To preserve the frenetic flavor of the scene, I have left in the interview a few of these interruptions.
The marriage talks fell apart on Oct. 18, after weeks of frenetic courtship and arduous negotiations.
late 14c., from Old French frenetike, from Latin phreneticus "delirious," alteration of Greek phrenitikos, from phrenitis "frenzy," literally "inflammation of the brain," from phren "mind, reason" (from PIE *gwhren- "to think") + -itis. The classical ph- was restored mid-16c. Related: Frenetically.
frenetic fre·net·ic or phre·net·ic (frə-nět'ĭk)
Wildly excited or active; frantic; frenzied.