All Adjective Noun
3,364 examples (0.05 sec)
  • Info "Lunatic" is an informal term referring to people who are considered mentally ill, dangerous, foolish or unpredictable; conditions once called lunacy. more...
  • I kept the door open for the lunatics, and they all got out. Cited from The Heart of Rome, by F. Crawford
  • One or two of them fully believed the man must be a lunatic. Cited from Frank Merriwell's Races, by Burt L. Standish
  • I believe that well-known story of a lunatic to be founded on fact. Cited from The Little City Of Hope, by F. Marion Crawford
  • Do not place him with a lot of lunatics if you can help it. Cited from Tracy Park, by Mary Jane Holmes
  • Then they came again to my window, those two lunatics, the lady and the actor. Cited from Look Back on Happiness, by Knut Hamsun
  • I am only speaking a word for the lunatics who think they enjoy it. Cited from Four Girls at Chautauqua, by Pansy [AKA: Isabella M. Alden]
  • See here, what if I should step up to this lunatic? Cited from Amphitryo, Asinaria, Aulularia, Bacchides, Captivi, by Plautus
  • And so we may well believe it will be with lunatics. Cited from Love's Final Victory, by Horatio
  • Formerly a lunatic was considered as a separate being, quite apart from other members of society. Cited from A Psychiatric Milestone, by Various
  • I should not have wondered if the whole three of us had turned into lunatics. Cited from The Adventures of Captain Horn, by Frank Richard Stockton
  • They bring you into contact with all the lunatics at large. Cited from The Beetle, by Richard Marsh
  • He's been a perfect lunatic all his life for music. Cited from Punch, Vol. 104, February 11, 1893, ed. by Sir Francis Burnand
  • It is about two lunatics who escape a mental institution to make a film.
  • We have to bring the whole continent of war-struck lunatics to reason if we can. Cited from New York Times Current History: The European War, Mar 1915, V. 1, No. 1
  • He felt that he must find out where she had gone, his first belief being that she was a lunatic. Cited from The Wharf by the Docks, by Florence Warden
  • But people around him brand him a lunatic and that leads to many problems in his life.
  • This little fellow is a lunatic, he thought to himself, but there is something in what he says. Cited from The Point Of Honor, by Joseph Conrad
  • You don't suppose I should have let these lunatics out of their cells without good reason. Cited from The Ball and The Cross, by G.K. Chesterton
  • Five thousand new lunatics a year is a good many. Cited from The Forerunner, Volume 1, Charlotte P. Gilman
  • I tell you an army of lead soldiers with a lunatic at the head would be the best army in the world. Cited from Captain Jinks, Hero, by Ernest Crosby
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Meaning of lunatic

  • noun An insane person