And then you go beyond the giddiness and step back and try and look at things and see, do they all add up, does it all work?
The collection was overtly rich but without the giddiness—and innocence—of youth.
A giant, over-the-top mess of contradictions and giddiness and mistakes and something weirdly pure and divine.
Old English gidig, variant of gydig "insane, mad, stupid, possessed (by a spirit)," probably from Proto-Germanic *gud-iga-, from *gudam "god" + *-ig "possessed." Meaning "having a confused, swimming sensation" is from 1560s. Meaning "elated" is from 1540s. Related: Giddily; giddiness.