crazes

listen to the pronunciation of crazes
English - English
third-person singular of craze
craze
To be crazed, or to act or appear as one that is crazed; to rave; to become insane
craze
A strong habitual desire or fancy; a crotchet
craze
{v} to break, crack the brain, powder
craze
A fad or fashion characterized by much excitement of the crowd
craze
{f} be crazy; be infatuated; crack
craze
state of violent mental agitation
craze
is a fracture in opal, which greatly reduces the value
craze
a fine crack in a glaze or other surface
craze
To break into pieces; to crush; to grind to powder. See crase
craze
A temporary passion or infatuation, as for same new amusement, pursuit, or fashion; as, the bric-a-brac craze; the aesthetic craze
craze
A crack in the glaze or enamel such as is caused by exposure of the pottery to great or irregular heat
craze
Craziness; insanity
craze
If there is a craze for something, it is very popular for a short time. Walking is the latest fitness craze. = fad. a fashion, game, type of music etc that becomes very popular for a short time = fad craze for (craze ; CRAZED)
craze
To break into pieces; to crush; to grind to powder
craze
cause to go crazy; cause to lose one's mind
craze
passing love for a new fashion that is accompanied by a display of emotion or crowd excitement
craze
A temporary passion or infatuation, as for same new amusement, pursuit, or fashion; as, the bric-a-brac craze; the æsthetic craze
craze
To crack, as the glazing of porcelain or pottery
craze
full of cracks or flaws: damaged, unsound; not straight or upright: crooked askew; not in order : disordered; upside-down; ailing, infirm, frail; broken or as if broken in mind : insane; devoid of common sense
craze
develop a fine network of cracks; "Crazed ceramics"
craze
To derange the intellect of; to render insane
craze
{i} fad, rage, fashion
craze
To weaken; to impair; to render decrepit
craze
an interest followed with exaggerated zeal; "he always follows the latest fads"; "it was all the rage that season"
craze
a fine crack in a glaze or other surface state of violent mental agitation develop a fine network of cracks; "Crazed ceramics
crazes

    Pronunciation

    Etymology

    [ 'krAz ] (verb.) 14th century. Middle English crasen to crush, craze, of Scandinavian origin; akin to Old Swedish krasa to crush.

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