- n. Plural form of delirium.
“As his deliriums are my dreams, as death my love my all.”
“There is much bodice-ripping per se (a lot of bed hopping and shedding of clothes), but many of the characters or situations are fantastical -- that's where the "deliriums" part of the title comes in -- that sometimes they're more interesting than the sex.”
“I learned much more from their deliriums, their crises of depression, their panic attacks and obsessive disturbances than from the restricted universe of scientific treatises.”
“One wishes this were just a joke, but history has seen many societies that approached greatness, only to be led astray by leaders who were not only drunk with power, but were also suffering from drug induced deliriums.”
“He's conscious of the fact that he's having deliriums, so he's kind of living and dying at the same time.”
“Laura, her sister, never has such deliriums of fancy, but has her feet firmly on the earth: she deals with the urgent real question of whether to put the father into a nursing home.”
“And a candidate with real conservative principles could look pretty appealing in a state that has traditionally supported conservative candidates, the deliriums of the recent presidential race notwithstanding.”
“Then she beheld a most unprecedented thing, a thing so unprecedented that nothing equal to it had appeared to her even in the blackest deliriums of fever.”
“They used 9/11 as a huge photo-op to justify PNAC long-planned wars and deliriums of power.”
“Hadn't he quietly, uncomplainingly, like the good steward he was, hauled pails of vomit from the captain's cabin in the middle of the night and wiped the Irish drunkard's arse when he shat himself in his fever deliriums?”
Looking for tweets for deliriums.