Anthony Haden-Guest talks to the mad genius behind it, artist Francesco Vezzoli.
But, on that fateful April night, Campbell said Rehtaeh “was just too mad.”
But I also thought this was an incredibly uneven season of mad Men.
This is a drama series with a historic ticking clock, just as surely as 24 or, in its own way, mad Men.
“I think people are trolling for reasons to get mad at Perez,” said Powers.
I let my mad passion peep forth for an instant, and in that instant I was undone.
But wasn't it awfully risky to keep making him mad like that?
They're so mad I kin see 'em bitin' their lips an' t'arin' at thar scalp locks.
If it mad not been for Ben, nothing more would have been done or said about, the matter.
The villagers gathered to see the city folks pursue their mad drollery.
late 13c., from Old English gemædde (plural) "out of one's mind" (usually implying also violent excitement), also "foolish, extremely stupid," earlier gemæded "rendered insane," past participle of a lost verb *gemædan "to make insane or foolish," from Proto-Germanic *ga-maid-jan, demonstrative form of *ga-maid-az "changed (for the worse), abnormal" (cf. Old Saxon gimed "foolish," Old High German gimeit "foolish, vain, boastful," Gothic gamaiþs "crippled, wounded," Old Norse meiða "to hurt, maim"), from intensive prefix *ga- + PIE *moito-, past participle of root *mei- "to change" (cf. Latin mutare "to change," mutuus "done in exchange," migrare "to change one's place of residence;" see mutable).
Emerged in Middle English to replace the more usual Old English word, wod (see wood (adj.)). Sense of "beside oneself with excitement or enthusiasm" is from early 14c. Meaning "beside oneself with anger" is attested from early 14c., but deplored by Rev. John Witherspoon (1781) as an Americanism. It now competes in American English with angry for this sense. Of animals, "affected with rabies," from late 13c. Phrase mad as a March hare is attested from 1520s, via notion of breeding season; mad as a hatter is from 1829 as "demented," 1837 as "enraged," according to a modern theory supposedly from erratic behavior caused by prolonged exposure to poison mercuric nitrate, used in making felt hats. For mad as a wet hen see hen. Mad money is attested from 1922; mad scientist is from 1891.
late 14c., from mad (adj.).
Suffering from a disorder of the mind; insane.
Affected by rabies; rabid.