There are 2 translations of crazy in Spanish:

crazy1

Pronunciation: /ˈkreɪzi/

adj (-zier, -ziest)

  • 1 1.1 (mad, foolish) [person/action/idea] loco that's crazy es una locura to go crazy volverse* loco, enloquecerse* the fans go crazy every time she walks on stage los fans se vuelven locos or se enloquecen cada vez que sale al escenario don't tell my mom, she'll go crazy no le cuentes a mamá, que se va a poner furiosa to drive sb crazy volver* loco a algn like crazy como (un) loco 1.2 (very enthusiastic) [colloquial/familiar] (pred) to be crazy about o (AmE) for o (AmE) over sb estar* loco por algn [familiar/colloquial] I'm not crazy about the idea la idea no me enloquece or no me vuelve loco to be crazy for o over sb (AmE) estar* loco por algn [familiar/colloquial]
    More example sentences
    • Everyone thought he went crazy, thought he was a madman.
    • About a year and a half after the marriage broke up, things started to get bad and I sort of lost it… I went crazy.
    • Though a sad, sick fan also went crazy and assaulted the referee.
    More example sentences
    • He was driving her crazy acting like a stubborn child.
    • It made me want to say, ‘Hey, Charlotte, you're driving him crazy, he's a man, give him a break.’
    • Joe decided that he had to get his hair cut while we were on vacation, because it was ‘too long,’ and therefore driving him crazy.
    More example sentences
    • She laughed again, as if the concept was too crazy to grasp.
    • It seems totally crazy to have left a good job in NZ to come here to be together and then have to spend less time ‘together’ than we did when I lived in NZ.
    • Not for the first time, I'm wondering if I'm crazy to be here.
    More example sentences
    • And you were crazy about him, too, once, remember?
    • I like the melody of the acoustic guitar here, but I'm not crazy about the fact that it's acoustic guitar or that it's put with those other instruments.
    • No wonder some kids aren't so crazy about books.
  • 2 (crooked) peligroso to lean at a crazy angle inclinarse de modo peligroso
    More example sentences
    • He considered this, but he stifled his reply when he caught sight of a seemingly ordinary pile of rock that rose at a crazy angle out of the ground.
    • That night, as I closed my eyes to try to sleep, all I could see was the bow of the central hull, pointing at a crazy angle going full-throttle down a wave and accelerating into a wall of water.
    • He attempted the almost impossible, trying to squeeze the ball in from a crazy angle when really the pass to an attacking colleague was the only option.

Definition of crazy in:

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Word of the day rigor
m
rigor (US), rigour (GB) …
Cultural fact of the day

Santería is a religious cult, fusing African beliefs and Catholicism, which developed among African Yoruba slaves in Cuba. Followers believe both in a single supreme being and also in orishas, deities who each share an identity with a Christian saint and who combine a force of nature with human characteristics. Rituals involve music, dancing, sacrificial offerings, divination, and going into trances.

There are 2 translations of crazy in Spanish:

crazy2

n (pl -zies)

  • (AmE) [slang/argot], chiflado, -da (m,f) [familiar/colloquial], chalado, -da (m,f) [familiar/colloquial]
    More example sentences
    • He had asked me to house-sit for him, which meant watering the lawn and making sure religious crazies and psycho vampire hunters didn't burn the place down while he was gone.
    • Fame has brought some unwanted attention: the crazies on the Internet now assail the site from time to time, sometimes with organized campaigns.
    • As an expatriate from the Great Lakes State (and someone born in mid-winter, which I like to think has something to do with it), I am one of those crazies who actually enjoy snowy winters.

Definition of crazy in:

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Word of the day rigor
m
rigor (US), rigour (GB) …
Cultural fact of the day

Santería is a religious cult, fusing African beliefs and Catholicism, which developed among African Yoruba slaves in Cuba. Followers believe both in a single supreme being and also in orishas, deities who each share an identity with a Christian saint and who combine a force of nature with human characteristics. Rituals involve music, dancing, sacrificial offerings, divination, and going into trances.