manic

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man·ic

 (măn′ĭk)
adj.
1. Full of or characterized by frenetic activity or wild excitement: a manic fiddler; the manic pace of modern life.
2. Psychiatry Relating to or affected by mania.

[Greek manikos, mad, from maniā, madness; see mania.]

manic

(ˈmænɪk)
adj
(Psychiatry) characterizing, denoting, or affected by mania
n
(Psychiatry) a person afflicted with mania
[C19: from Greek, from mania]

man•ic

(ˈmæn ɪk)

adj.
pertaining to or affected by mania.
[1900–05]
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.manic - affected with or marked by frenzy or mania uncontrolled by reasonmanic - affected with or marked by frenzy or mania uncontrolled by reason; "a frenzied attack"; "a frenzied mob"; "the prosecutor's frenzied denunciation of the accused"- H.W.Carter; "outbursts of drunken violence and manic activity and creativity"
wild - marked by extreme lack of restraint or control; "wild talk"; "wild parties"

manic

adjective
1. frenzied, intense, hectic, hyper (informal), frenetic, feverish He was possessed by an almost manic energy.
2. mad, crazy (informal), insane, crazed, wild, lunatic, demented, deranged, demonic, maniacal His face was frozen in a manic smile.
Translations
يُعاني من خَلَل عَقْلي
maniakální
manisk
mániás
óîuryfirspenntur, ólmur, ofvirkur
maniakálny
aşırı hareketli/heyecanlıçılgındeli

manic

[ˈmænɪk]
A. ADJ
1. (= insane) [person, behaviour] → maníaco; [smile, laughter, stare] → de maníaco
2. (= frenetic) [activity, energy] → frenético
B. CPD manic depression Nmaniacodepresión f
she suffers from manic depressionsufre maniacodepresión, es maniacodepresiva
manic depressive Nmaniacodepresivo/a m/f

manic

[ˈmænɪk] adj
(= excitable) [person] → maniaque
[laughter, grin] → hystérique
[activity] → frénétique; [enthusiasm, energy] → débordant(e)manic depression npsychose f maniaco-dépressive, cyclothymie fmanic-depressive [ˌmænɪkdɪˈprɛsɪv]
adj [person] → maniaco-dépressif/ive, cyclothymique
nmaniaco-dépressif/ive m/f, cyclothymique mf
to be diagnosed as a manic depressive → être diagnostiqué(e) maniaco-dépressif/ive, être diagnostiqué(e) cyclothymique

manic

adj
(= frenzied) activity, excitementfieberhaft; energy, personrasend
(= insane) grin, laughter, sense of humourwahnsinnig, irre; jealousyrasend
(Psych) state, depressionmanisch

manic

[ˈmænɪk] adj (Psych) → maniaco/a, maniacale

mania

(ˈmeiniə) noun
1. a form of mental illness in which the sufferer is over-active, over-excited, and unreasonably happy.
2. an unreasonable enthusiasm for something. He has a mania for fast cars.
ˈmaniac (-ӕk) noun
an insane (and dangerous) person; a madman. He drives like a maniac.
manic (ˈmӕnik) adjective
1. of, or suffering from, mania. She's in a manic state.
2. extremely energetic, active and excited. The new manager is one of those manic people who can't rest even for a minute.

manic

adj maníaco or maniaco
References in periodicals archive ?
But Wire has now confirmed the three-piece have already started writing the follow-up to 2004's Lifeblood album and insists the solo projects have not brought an end to the Manics.
They didn't, of course, and now a more stately, introverted and adult Manics have emerged.
The December tour will coincide with the release of the seventh Manics album, Life Blood, which is scheduled for release by Sony on November 1.
Fans of the Manics will make their own judgements about the band from these photos, but I detected a softening in tone from the earlier pictures to the later.
THE Manics are giving fans a free double treat in Cardiff.
The majority are still steeped in the asexual angst of the Manics of the '80s, beautifully deconstructed and awkward on times but always value for money.
Send in your answer with your name, address and contact telephone number to: Manics Competition, South Wales Echo Features, Thomson House, Havelock Street, Cardiff, CF10 1XR.
The Manics are more likely to wave the Red Dragon than many of the Welsh-language groups.
You must include any two special Carlinglive Manics tokens for each entry (photocopies will not be accepted).
We have teamed up with Carling as part of their Carling Homecoming gigs to offer Welsh Mirror readers the chance to see the Manics take Cardiff by storm on Monday, November 18.
The Manics are Welsh boys made good who have never forgotten their roots, which they proved at this concert and before Wales' brilliant win over Italy at the Millennium Stadium.
But, in 2002, the Manics look an increasingly tired force, as a listen to Door To The River, a melancholic new song on their Forever Delayed Greatest Hits album, makes clear.