delirious

(redirected from deliriously)
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de·lir·i·ous

(dĕ-lir'ē-ŭs),
In a state of delirium.

delirious

(dĭ-lîr′ē-əs)
adj.
Of, suffering from, or characteristic of delirium.

de·lir′i·ous·ly adv.
de·lir′i·ous·ness n.

de·lir·i·ous

(dĕ-lir'ē-ŭs)
In a state of delirium.

de·lir·i·ous

(dĕ-lir'ē-ŭs)
In a state of delirium.
References in periodicals archive ?
The author, who published the first English language edition of Chagall's autobiography, takes obvious delight in what he calls Chagall's 'deliriously joyful world' and explains wherein the artist's claim to greatness lies.
But smaller state economies are deliriously happy to get hard currency where they can, and they compete tenaciously for the business.
* How many readers saw the irony in John Allen's report of the Ukrainian woman, deliriously happy at the sight of the pope, telling Allen, "My grandfather was a Catholic priest, murdered by the communists" (NCR, Aug.
Everything begins slightly askew then is spun deliriously off--kilter.
So, I'm deliriously happy that Hackensack, N.J.-based Masterfoods USA Inc.'s Uncle Ben's brand has extended its successful bowl entrees into the breakfast daypart, with some great varieties.
The New York Times called the group's performances a "deliriously antic blend of music, painting and clowning," and an "ingenious down town hit." These days, the group is best known for its stylized Intel Pentium III television commercials, in which members fling themselves at walls, slather themselves in green paint, and disappear through floors.
His team wants to make a smorgasbord of pesticide treats so deliriously irresistible that the beetles will gorge.
In this pseudomorphic capital of the earth the sky has become a sarcophagus of lime eating up moment by moment its deliriously moving population possessed as they are by reverential mirages of speed.
He flapped deliriously through the clouds, arcing so close to the sun that his wings melted and he plunged to his death.
We are put in our place Dame Judi Dench on women's pay in the theatre I felt deliriously disconnected and unhappy Comedian Russell Brand speaking about the time of his biggest success in Hollywood I spend a lot of time wringing my hands and saying how dreadful it is, and how this forest has been obliterated and that sea has been polluted and whatever Sir David Attenborough I didn't want her eyes to fall on my perfect baby Labour MP Harriet Harman explains why she once hid in a room with her young child when she saw Margaret Thatcher approaching
RUSSELL Brand says he felt "deliriously discon nected and unhappy" at the time of his biggest suc cess in Hollywood.
A GEOLOGIST feared to be one of the 66 people killed in the EgyptAir tragedy was "deliriously happy" after the birth of his daughter just two weeks ago.