raving mad

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  • adj

Synonyms for raving mad

talking or behaving irrationally


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References in periodicals archive ?
Or perhaps, just perhaps, I have already gone stark raving mad.
The Labour Party hierarchy must have been stark, raving mad to open up the franchise to anyone prepared to cough up PS3 and indicate that they support the aims and aspirations of the party.
But I do not regret that choice I made the day I fell, raving mad with horror, to the floor of the oculist's office.
And that is why Sterling and his advisers would be raving mad to even contemplate not having another couple of seasons under Rodgers .
Throw in the likes of tinned steak and kidney pies, and tinned Irish stew ("no lumps of fat or gristle guaranteed") and it's surprising we're not all stark, raving mad four decades on.
It was a far cry from McClaren's first game in charge when they trailed 4-1 to Ipswich, and he said: "If you'd have said we would be in this position having just won seven in a row after that first half against Ipswich I would have said you are raving mad.
Before I go stark raving mad, I think I have a solution - we throw a parmo party for them.
There was no need to question whether he was stark raving mad - he was the first to admit that it was the most terrifying thing he'd ever planned to do - and from a man who has rowed 2,931 miles across the Atlantic, run the Marathon des Sables in the Sahara Desert and even trekked to the South Pole, that's saying something.
The lady across the street went stark raving mad which is a
But let's not go raving mad just because you're itching to open all of the shiny new packets of seeds that you've bought.
I think we can safely assume the world has finally gone raving mad.
The whole thing smacks of political correctness gone stark raving mad.
com) box call to locate the perfect pitch for driving lustful spring gobblers raving mad with desire.
As I recall, John Smith managed it by announcing detailed plans for thumping tax increases, while his leader Neil Kinnock went raving mad and held a triumphalist rally in an arena in Sheffield that turned the nation's collective stomach.
Meanwhile a grande dame of French stage and screen, Isabelle Huppert, goes raving mad in her underwear in another monumental female theatrical role, in a radical version of Tennessee Williams' "A Streetcar Named Desire.