manically


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manically

(ˈmænɪkəlɪ)
adv
with exaggerated vigourin a manner that suggests insanity
Translations

manically

[ˈmænɪklɪ] ADV [work, laugh, search] (one person) → como (un) loco/(una) loca; (more than one person) → como locos
he was pacing manically up and downse paseaba arriba y abajo como si estuviera loco
he is manically tidyes un maniático del orden
References in periodicals archive ?
Peter head-butted Razorlight's Johnny Borrell and, minutes before we were meant to go on, our guitarist tore off in a golf buggy cackling manically.
An agreeable culture clash comedy with Pesci, as ever, manically funny.
When I'm drunk I dance manically and perform the songs by miming the words and doing the actions.
As the camera spins across the room, others appear laughing manically and kissing each other - as a highpitched version of Verve's The Drugs Don't Work plays.
The verbose introductory scene between Mason and the manically mimicking Peter Sellers is off-putting, static and theatrical.
On December 9 he made a comment that he thought he was becoming manically depressive.
I told them I was constipated so they would give me laxatives, then I made myself sick and exercised manically to purge every calorie I'd consumed.
The outstanding Everyday Should Be A Holiday was a catalyst for the Glasgow audience, motivating them to body surf manically.
Claire has been acting strangely since she got back from the hospital, manically entertaining the neighbours like Nigella Lawson on speed and redecorating the front room while Ashley popped to the loo.
The verbose introductory scene between Mason and the manically mimicing Peter Sellers is off-putting, static and theatrical.
Then she left the iron on Kelly's favourite top, burning a hole in it as she chain-smoked and chewed gum manically.
He reels away manically, ecstatic and proud of the pain he's heaped on the people who used to worship him.