Synonyms for nuttiest or Related words with nuttiest

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Examples of "nuttiest"
In 1998 a book, Faster Company: Building the World's Nuttiest, Turn-on-a-Dime, Home-Grown, Billion-Dollar Business, was published after being written by Founder and then CEO, Patrick Kelly.
A nut-covered version named Nutty Ho Hos was introduced in 1999, along with a promotional search for "the country's nuttiest celebrity laugh" which was awarded to comedian Eddie Murphy based on consumer votes.
In 1999, a comedy version entitled "The Nuttiest Nutcracker" became the first computer-animated film released straight to video. An example of the skewed tone that this version took may be inferred from the fact that Phyllis Diller provided the voice of an obese Sugar Plum Fairy. Some of Tchaikovsky's music was used.
Donovan practiced law in Virginia from 1933 until 1983, when he retired but continued to do legal work out of his home and remained active in his community. Donovan moved to Falls Church, Virginia in 1941 and served as the town attorney in the 1940s. He later proudly called himself the nuttiest trial lawyer in Virginia.
The Nuttiest Nutcracker is a 1999 direct-to-video Christmas film loosely based on the classic tale "The Nutcracker", directed by Harold Harris, starring the voices of Jim Belushi, Cheech Marin, and Phyllis Diller. This film tells about a group of fruit and veggies trying to help the Nutcracker's army get a star up on a Christmas tree before midnight, and stop a rodent army from destroying Christmas. The film was released on home video by Columbia TriStar Home Video in 1999. The film aired on CBS December 4, 1999. The film was also shown on cable.
Michael Schiffer, one of the writers of the film "Crimson Tide", is said to have enjoyed this episode. Mike Reiss considers the sequence where Russia returns to being the Soviet Union to be "the nuttiest the show has ever been". The authors of the book "I Can't Believe It's a Bigger and Better Updated Unofficial Simpsons Guide", Warren Martyn and Adrian Wood, called it "a fairly straightforward episode where the biggest laugh comes from Homer being able to talk to penguins and Bart trying to impress his classmates by doing The Bartman."
David Ansen of "Newsweek" enjoyed "Spider-Man" as a fun film to watch, though he considered "Spider-Man 2" to be "a little too self-important for its own good." Ansen saw "Spider-Man 3" as a return to form, finding it "the most grandiose chapter and the nuttiest." Tom Charity of CNN appreciated the films' "solidly redemptive moral convictions", also noting the vast improvement of the visual effects from the first film to the third. While he saw the second film's Doc Ock as the "most engaging" villain, he applauded the third film's Sandman as "a triumph of CGI wizardry." Richard Corliss of "Time" enjoyed the action of the films and thought that they did better than most action movies by "rethinking the characters, the franchise and the genre."
"Alice, Sweet Alice" received generally favorable reviews from critics upon release. Roger Ebert gave the film a positive review, stating: "Director Alfred Sole has a brilliant touch for the macabre and there are some splendidly chilling scenes," while "US Magazine" called the film a "superior modern Gothic thriller." Leonard Maltin awarded the film a mixed 2 out of 4 stars, calling it "[an] OK murder mystery." AllMovie called the film an "eerie, effective chiller". "Slant Magazine" noted in their review of the film: "Possibly the closet American relation to an Italian giallo, the film is head-trippingly hilarious (Jane Lowry, as Aunt Annie, may be the nuttiest screamer in the history of cinema) and features some of the more disquieting set pieces you'll ever see in a horror film."
Most motorcycling, automotive, and science press greeted the Tomahawk with jokes and sarcasm roasting the Tomahawk, such as "AutoWeek" suggesting anyone riding the Tomahawk was a Darwin Award contender, and a 2015 book calling it "the strangest" of the 2003 Dodge vehicles and "one of Chrysler's nuttiest concepts". Freelance motorcycle designer and "Motorcycle Consumer News" columnist Glynn Kerr, however, wrote an analysis that took it seriously and critiqued it as he would a "real" motorcycle. Kerr described the top speed claims from Dodge as the work of "spin doctors", but said that the "less than convincing" "high-speed antics", combined with the failure to provide an obvious necessity of a fairing for a true high-speed motorcycle, or a fuel tank large enough to provide greater than range, were consistent with several indicators in the design of carelessness and laziness. Kerr called to task the car designers for a lack of curiosity about the basic tenets of motorcycle design, saying they were "underwhelmed" by the challenge. He said the Tomahawk "illustrates how the automotive industry considers motorcycles a lesser form of its own discipline" and so "feel entirely qualified to redesign one whenever they run out of ideas for sports cars."
In "The Washington Post", Jerry Coyne agrees that Wolfe 'grossly distorts the theory of evolution'. He also notes that 'Everett didn't slay [Chomsky's theory of] universal grammar: Later linguists found that the Pirah√£ language indeed had recursion (e.g., "I want the same hammock you just showed me"). Finally, the technical notion of "recursion" was never the totality of Chomsky's theory anyway. He highlighted the idea in a brief paper in 2003, but his theory always consisted of operations for merging words into bigger and bigger phrases, something no one disputes.' In concluding his review, Coyne states that 'I'm not sure why Wolfe bears such animus against evolution and the use of evidence rather than bluster to support claims about reality. Perhaps his social conservatism has bred such a discomfort with the implications of modern science - that the universe works by natural rather than supernatural or divine laws - that he's compelled to snicker at one of the foundations of modern science: He's called another one, the big bang, "the nuttiest theory I've ever heard."'
Reviews from critics were generally not as positive as those for earlier Marx Brothers films. Frank S. Nugent of "The New York Times" wrote that "in all charity and with a very real twinge of regret we must report that their new frolic is not exactly frolicsome; that it is, in cruel fact, a rather dispirited imitation of former Marx successes, a matter more of perspiration that inspiration and not at all up to the standards (foot-high though they may be) of daffy comedy." "Variety" called the film "broad, ribald fun in familiar pattern to early pictures of the Marx Bros." "Film Daily" wrote, "The mad Marxmen have never been funnier, nor have they had a better story in which to cavort than 'At the Circus'." "Harrison's Reports" called it "about the worst Marx picture seen in years ... Children should enjoy it, but hardly any adults." John Mosher of "The New Yorker" wrote that the Marxes seemed to be trying harder in this picture than they were in "Room Service", "but the achievement of novelty or surprise, the true Marx note, is never apparent." The November 11, 1939 "Ottawa Citizen" described the film as "a veritable riot of hilarity" and "possibly the nuttiest of the films that Groucho, Chico and Harpo have perpetuated."
Her music style has been described as electropop and as dance-pop and the structure of her music is said to be influenced by classic 1980s pop and 1990s Europop. Her debut album "The Fame" (2008) provoked "The Sunday Times" to assert "in combining music, fashion, art and technology, [Gaga] evokes Madonna, Gwen Stefani circa 'Hollaback Girl', Kylie Minogue 2001 or Grace Jones right now", and a critic from "The Boston Globe" to comment that she draws: "obvious inspirations from Madonna to Gwen Stefani... in [her] girlish but sturdy pipes and bubbly beats." Music critic Simon Reynolds wrote that: "Everything about Gaga came from electroclash, except the music, which wasn't particularly 1980s, just ruthlessly catchy naughties pop glazed with Auto-Tune and undergirded with R&B-ish beats." The follow-up "The Fame Monster" (2009), saw Gaga's taste for pastiche, drawing on "Seventies arena glam, perky ABBA disco, and sugary throwbacks like Stacey Q" while "Born This Way" (2011) also draws on the records of her childhood and still has the "electro-sleaze beats and Eurodisco chorus chants" of its predecessor but includes genres as diverse as opera, heavy metal, disco, and rock and roll. "There isn't a subtle moment on the album, but even at its nuttiest, the music is full of wide-awake emotional details," wrote "Rolling Stone", which concluded: "The more excessive Gaga gets, the more honest she sounds." With 2014's "Cheek to Cheek", Gaga dabbled in the jazz genre. Although critically appreciated for her love of the music, and the songs she recorded on the album, it was noted that Gaga's attempt to switch genres, with "her rhythmically square, shouty delivery", left her vocals sounding more like a Broadway singer than a real jazz musician.
For many years, he was Nathan Lane's voice double, taking over the role of Timon in "The Lion King's Timon and Pumbaa" and singing the title song as well. He appeared in over 120 episodes of that series. He reprised the role of Timon in "The Lion Guard" and "House of Mouse". He worked on the ground-breaking animated series "Teacher's Pet" created by renowned artist and cartoonist Gary Baseman, playing the roles of Spot and Scott. In addition, he is known by cartoon "cultists" everywhere for his work on "The Tick" - voicing both villains and superheroes. Schon also voiced Snowbell in "" and "", once again replace Nathan Lane. For 3 years, he was the "comedy voice" of the ABC television network, voicing all promos for their comedies ("Home Improvement", "Drew Carey", "Roseanne", and "Ellen", among others) and was the promo voice for "Politically Incorrect" when it moved from cable to ABC. Kevin's voice appears in over 40 episodes of "Married... with Children", with two on-camera appearances. He is also voiced Lob-Star in "Skylanders; Trap Team" and "Skylanders; SuperChargers", Otto in "Ben 10: Omniverse", Activist in "Infamous Second Son", Officer What in "Jack and the Beanstalk", Roboy in "Bubble Guppies", Onyx in "Sofia the First", Dead-Eye in "Jumanji", Male Patron and Male #2 in "The Angry Beavers", Announcer and Weatherman in "Rugrats", Velocirraptor, Peasant, Waiter and Reporter in "I Am Weasel", Conductor and Hyena in "Cow and Chicken", Thrakhath and Blizzard in "Wing Commander Academy", Major Taibot, Abomination, Judge, Samual Laroquette and Zzzax in "The Incredible Hulk", Stash in "The Nuttiest Nutcracker", Muc, Luc, Wolverine 1 and Simpson in the "Balto" franchise, Pongo in "101 Dalmatians: The Series", Grimskull and Prince Joshua in "Skeleton Warriors", Merdude and Alim Coelacanth in "Teenage Mutant Ninja Turtles", Narrator in "State to State", Chungu and Chunga in "The Lion Guard", Elderly Peter Pan and In in "Disney's Villains' Revenge", Happy in "House of Mouse", Vega and UAC Soldier in the 2016 video game "Doom" and provided additional voices for "Battlefield: Hardline", "Ben 10: Omniverse", "Family Dog", "Invasion America", "Star Wars: Knights of the Old Republic", "Doom," and "The Twisted Tales of Felix the Cat".