Translation of crazy in Spanish:


loco, adj.

Pronunciation /ˈkreɪzi/

Definition of loco in Spanish

adjective crazier, craziest

  • 1

    • 1.1(mad, foolish)

      (person/action/idea) loco
      that's crazy es una locura
      • to go crazy volverse loco
      • the fans go crazy every time she walks on stage los fans se vuelven locos / 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
      • 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.
      • Maybe I was going completely crazy, which I think I was.
      • You would have to be totally crazy to take it if you knew beforehand what could happen.
      • But I might be totally crazy, right?
      • Some would call you crazy to do what you did, fighting like a madman.
      • He said his 34-year-old nephew was like a son to him, but ‘this stupid, foolish, crazy act of murder’ has taken him away.
      • Most people thought Lincoln was crazy to fight a civil war where 620,000 people died in the North and South and the economy was destroyed.
      • Anyone would be crazy to be out on these roads on a bike.
      • A person would have to be crazy to suggest that it is.
      • I must be crazy to think that I'd be safe from mosquitoes in my own bathroom.
      • He looked at me as if I were just too crazy to be let out in public.
      • You'd have to be crazy to bring such obvious karmic repercussions down on yourself.
      • So people thought we were crazy to be dancing on the middle of the road.
      • The fact is, you'd have to be crazy to want to drive in central London, and it's been that way for 20 years or more.
      • Did anyone tell you you were crazy to be running around a desert battlefield at your age?
      • He said that he ‘just went a little bit crazy, mental.’
      • So while he comes out looking like the hapless victim of wilful misinterpretation, Carol is portrayed as mentally fragile and misguided, if not downright crazy.
      • They start by telling you the man was crazy or deranged and conclude by saying he was a liar.
      • 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.
      • Michele is simply crazy to open her blog like this.
      • Those Brits were crazy to retreat from Dunkirk!
      • Whatever you think about private or public provision it is crazy to think that any kind of conservation policy can co-exist with free or heavily subsidised water.
      • It would be crazy to think of introducing another by-law to supersede one we have not even introduced yet.
      • Maybe I'm crazy to think that people in power should be intelligent enough to conduct interviews and answer questions properly.
      • I mean, you'd have to be crazy to stand there facing an oncoming stampede of bison at full-throttle, everybody knows that.
      • It would be absolutely crazy to go beyond Croke Park.
      • You'd be crazy to get a normal CD-ROM on your machine now.
      • It would be crazy to run down stocks below the level at which they can be quickly replenished.
      • ‘We know it would be crazy to say there should be no economic growth,’ he explained.
      • I'd be crazy to champion the person who could push me right off the board.
      • I'm told that I am crazy to think of moving to a really rural location, miles from the nearest town and the closest hospital.
      • I'd be crazy to put myself in a situation where I would feel compromised by my allegiance to the club.
      • She just kinda looked at me as though I was crazy to think she would slide down that thing again.
      • Other lawyers said he was crazy to gamble millions of his firm's hours and resources on what looked like lost causes.
      • People have told me that I'm crazy to do it but if I survive it will be an amazing trip.
      • To secular people it seems crazy, the triumph of religion over common sense.

    • 1.2informal (very enthusiastic)

      to be crazy about sbinformal estar loco por algn
      to be crazy for sbinformal estar loco por algn
      to be crazy over sbinformal estar loco por algn
      I'm not crazy about the idea la idea no me enloquece / no me vuelve loco
      • 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.
      • I'm not so crazy about the evidence of the saltwater.
      • What's one thing about Mom that you're not crazy about?
      • I'm actually not too crazy about how this all happened.
      • The teacher, he admitted, wasn't crazy about his invention.
      • Just like his many fans, his TV family was crazy about him.
      • I don't know if I'm crazy about the idea - I like a consistent look & feel.
      • A few things contribute to why I'm so crazy about working out.
      • I am crazy about music and movies and, as a hobby, I am addicted to searching for CDs, VCDs and DVDs in whatever places I can find them.
      • I am not crazy about the color, but I love the design.
      • I mean, I knew from his scrapbook he was crazy about motorcycles.
      • She was originally signed strictly as a vocalist but she was not crazy about singing someone else's songs and insisted on having input in the writing process.
      • As long time readers of this blog know, basketball is the one sport I really am crazy about, college basketball in particular.
      • I'm not crazy about buying Zack a truck, but I'm willing to go for it.
      • I'd never had the experience before of growing disenchanted with a girlfriend who I'd once been so crazy about.
      • Another key reason that I'm crazy about marriage stems from the fact that it truly is a unique relationship, and one to be valued and cherished.
      • I was crazy about children (especially babies) and the ticking got louder.
      • I have two pairs of slippers now, but I'm not crazy about either one.

  • 2

    to lean at a crazy angle inclinarse de modo peligroso
    • 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.
    • Crows flap across the screen like escapees from an Edgar Allan Poe story, and the local country folk are filmed at crazy angles so they all look like a potential threat.
    • Three other blocks are still standing although one is at a crazy angle.
    • The only traces of the towers are a series of steel girders torn into crazy angles and already turning a rusty brown from the moisture coming off the nearby river.
    • A smaller apartment block lay at a crazy angle, the higher floors collapsed in on lower ones, which had been pulverised.
    • As in many Filipino homes, you occasionally see small lizards called geckos emerge from behind the sideboard, darting at crazy angles across the walls.
    • He leapt again - at the window this time, barely making it shudder as the chair bounced off it at a crazy angle, ballooned out of his hands and almost struck Owen in the head as it glided across the corridor.
    • Her body was crumbling: she was confined to a chair with an osteoporotic spine, and her neck seemed to have collapsed so that her head apparently sprouted from her upper chest at a crazy angle.
    • Furniture hung out of shattered windows at crazy angles.
    • The world spun and I found I was lying on the floor with a dazed guard sprawled across my legs, the whole cab tilting over to the left at a crazy angle.
    • She bounced it hard off the floor, and it careened off on a crazy angle.
    • The legs were gnarled and twisted, the left one bent at a crazy angle making the beast tip to one side slightly.
    • With a firm twist of her body, she got herself spiraling toward the ground at a crazy angle.
    • Sweeping shots and crazy angles seem to add to the tense, built-up vibe the movie is trying to get across.
    • Josie was wearing a floor long deep burgundy dress, her then blue hair pinned up at various crazy angles.
    • If a player drives in at a crazy angle, let him miss the shot and concentrate on the rebound.
    • The nearest vertical post shattered in a cloud of steam, and the tower tilted at a crazy angle, before ponderously toppling on those poor souls beneath it.
    • The fort they made was a hodgepodge of triangular spaces and crazy roof angles.

nounplural crazies

  • 1

    chiflado masculine informal
    chiflada feminine informal
    chalado masculine informal
    chalada feminine informal
    • 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.
    • And while that might work for certain other crazies running for Congress in ‘safe’ districts, it doesn't bode well for someone running for statewide office.
    • But the their problem is that through an unlucky confluence of events, a group of crazies have taken over, people who do not act, in general, in line with the beliefs of those who voted for them.
    • True, most of the people there were kooks, crazies.