bonkers


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  • adj

Synonyms for bonkers

Synonyms for bonkers

References in periodicals archive ?
Sue Winstanley, club manager at Mecca Telford, said: "The people of Telford genuinely go bonkers for bingo, which is why this is the ultimate night out.
Stevenson buried it as Ford boss Hendo said: "The penalty was bonkers. The ball was overhit, Ryan was never going to get to it, it was over their heads.
Carly McClure, operations manager at Mecca Paisley, said: "This event is the ultimate night out - people genuinely go bonkers for bingo.
"They all think this decision is bonkers and they all think it should be reviewed."
'Bonkers' is not sufficient to describe this inept council, who are prepared to borrow PS50million over 40 years in order to pay for the shortfall for the 2022 Commonwealth at a time of having a large public debt.
But Tory councillor Meirion Jenkins said plans to introduce further taxes to Birmingham to pay for the Games were 'bonkers'.
"His bonkers personality infected everybody he came into contact with.
Lenny Lubega, club manager at Mecca Chester, said: "We're very excited about welcoming locals to Bonkers Bingo.
Known in the States as Rock 'em Sock 'em Robots, this all-action fighting game was renamed for the UK and became the rather more silly-sounding Raving Bonkers.
VIC AND BOB'S BIG NIGHT OUT BBC2, 9pm OPENING with a song about trousers, you are instantly reminded of just how bonkers Vic Reeves and Bob Mortimer are.
Strong Trump soon reverted to Bonkers Trump though - explaining how he was eating "the most beautiful chocolate cake you have seen" when he ordered the attack.
In fact, 'every generation of Peppers had been properly bonkers'.
Her comments came after Andrew R T Davies, the leader of the Welsh Conservatives, criticised the decision as "bonkers" and an "opportunity lost".
The "enthusiastic" sense is likely based on the idiom nuts to, meaning "a source of pleasure to." The "crazy" sense is probably based on the expression off one's nut, in which nut means "head." Synonyms of nuts, perhaps following its pattern, are bonkers, crackers and bananas, though these words are harder to account for semantically.