maniac

All Noun Adjective
2,149 examples (0.06 sec)
  • More likely the latter, if the maniac really meant what he had said. Cited from Flowing Gold, by Rex Beach
  • When he raised himself the look of a maniac had settled on his face. Cited from The City of Delight, by Elizabeth Miller
  • You could see in his eyes that he was a total maniac.
  • But what would they be worth, if these maniacs once began to milk capital? Cited from To Let, by John Galsworthy
  • She fully believed that she had fallen into the power of a maniac. Cited from Run to Earth, by M. E. Braddon
  • His words, too, when he caught sight of her, were not those of a maniac. Cited from The Stowaway Girl, by Louis Tracy
  • Her first words are "So, what would you little maniacs like to do first?"
  • MANIAC played several shows throughout New England, opening for many national heavy metal bands.
  • The doctor looked up as if he thought he had another patient and a maniac to deal with. Cited from The Girl Aviators on Golden Wings,Margaret Burnham
  • When he found you had gone to the island without him he began to rage like a maniac. Cited from The Mystery, by Stewart Edward White and Samuel Hopkins Adams
  • Slowly those who know this try to stop the maniac and his monster.
  • The man was sharp enough when he started at the game, but a maniac at the close. Cited from The Abominations of Modern Society, by Rev. T. De Witt Talmage
  • At this point the crowd opened up to let a maniac enter. Cited from Dusty Diamonds Cut and Polished, by R.M. Ballantyne
  • I have changed my opinion; only the maniacs never do that. Cited from Caesar Dies, by Talbot Mundy
  • "Must you really go?" said that lady with the smile of a maniac. Cited from Here are Ladies, by James Stephens
  • "You can tell the old maniac he'll hear from us later." Cited from The Quickening, by Francis Lynde
  • My cruelty to your father made her, for twenty long years, a maniac. Cited from The Fatal Glove, by Clara Augusta Jones Trask
  • As a boy he was a car maniac who loved motor sports.
  • Both of them stared at her as if she might be a maniac. Cited from A Daughter Of The Land, by Gene Stratton-Porter #8
  • It is they who give the war maniac his opportunity. Cited from New York Times Current History; The European War, Apr 1915, V. 2, No. 1
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Meaning of maniac

  • noun A person who has an obsession with or excessive enthusiasm for something