As insane as it is to watch the likes of Kurt and Blaine live it, we're so jealous that we just roll with it.
I look forward to Stewart saying on November 3, on his show, that the Democrats lost in large numbers because "America is insane."
And the insane cost of keeping so many nonviolent people locked up is an investment in failure.
And it was the description of what he called a "bizarre" and "insane" life that held the entire courthouse rapt.
Forbes magazine has alternately called Hanauer insane and ignorant.
Brought about by the insane wrangling of the traitors to the State of Kentucky!
Schwitter, the nurseryman, had proved to have a wife in an insane asylum.
He was not in love with her or with any one, but he was in that insane mood when honourable men marry, sometimes disastrously.
The adoration of her, and the insane desire of her, can be seen in every play he wrote from 1597 to 1608.
"It's my opinion you'd done better to have gone to the insane asylum folks about her," rejoined Cap'n Ira.
1550s, from Latin insanus "mad, insane; outrageous, excessive, extravagant," from in- "not" (see in- (1)) + sanus "well, healthy, sane" (see sane). Originally only of persons; of actions, from 1842. Cf. lunatic; and Italian pazzo "insane," originally a euphemism, from Latin patiens "suffering." German verrückt, literally past participle of verrücken "to displace," "applied to the brain as to a clock that is 'out of order' " [Buck]. The noun meaning "insane person" is attested from 1786.
insane in·sane (ĭn-sān')
Of, exhibiting, or afflicted with insanity.