to the little crazy woman, who has often seen him in court, and whom he has often seen, and who proposes, in frightened dumb-show, to go for the law-stationer.
So the little crazy lodger goes for the beadle, and the rest come out of the room.
Nicholas and I had caught the spirit of the crazy
craft, and we handled her in most lubberly fashion.
His sister's suspicions never entered his head; the housekeeper's conduct (he said) simply proved that she was, what he had always considered her to be, crazy
Because some of this crazy
creature's writing accidentally tells what we know to be the truth, does it follow that all the rest is to be relied on to the end?
I hope your Princess Ozma won't invite him to her birthday celebration," remarked the shaggy man; "for the fellow's music would drive her guests all crazy
We were dreadfully frightened, for we knew there were times when she was quite crazy
and we feared one of her "spells" was coming on her.
Next, he demonstrated how crazy
he really was, by deeding over to his family, unsolicited, the ten acres on Tarwater Flat, the house, barn, outbuildings, and water-rights.
And she did better still in throwing up that crazy brother-in-law of yours.
He's crazy too, but on him your sister's fate depends.
Next he'll be sayin' she's crazy
an' puttin' her away in the asylum.
Roscoe Sherriff is crazy
about animals as aids to advertisement.
Anne had been more than usually crazy
and queer that year, and when I thought of the chance there might be of her repeating my words in the town, and mentioning HIS name in connection with them, if inquisitive people got hold of her, I was finely terrified at the possible consequences.
But what did the man mean by his extraordinary rigmarole about the newspaper, and that crazy
Great heaps of ashes; stagnant pools, overgrown with rank grass and duckweed; broken turnstiles; and the upright posts of palings long since carried off for firewood, which menaced all heedless walkers with their jagged and rusty nails; were the leading features of the landscape: while here and there a donkey, or a ragged horse, tethered to a stake, and cropping off a wretched meal from the coarse stunted turf, were quite in keeping with the scene, and would have suggested (if the houses had not done so, sufficiently, of themselves) how very poor the people were who lived in the crazy
huts adjacent, and how foolhardy it might prove for one who carried money, or wore decent clothes, to walk that way alone, unless by daylight.