from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Chiefly British Slang Insane; mad.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Plural form of cracker.
- adj. Crazy; mad.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. crazy.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. informal or slang terms for mentally irregular
Then there are the beloved tricks of the foley trade: Celery stalks are often broken to re-create the sound of breaking bones, or a watermelon covered in crackers is whacked with a stick to simulate the sound of someone's brains being bashed in.
But even dubious historically-named meat pastries were better than Jim's idea for a Mexican take-away called Caracka's - imagine Frank Carson pronouncing the word 'crackers' and you're not far off.
Instead of buying small packages of almonds, whole-grain crackers and carrots, buy larger bags and portion them yourself to save money, she says.
Buy your favorite whole-grain crackers, and make sure that the first ingredient is whole-wheat flour or another whole grain, such as rye.
We also did the cold pizza thing, we made our version of lunchables with healthier options like whole grain crackers and reduced sodium lunchmeat, etc.
Best way to serve bland crackers is with those tiny french pickles (cornichons) and a pate made from the freshly obtained livers of white peepul my enemies.
• One chopped hard-cooked egg and four medium whole-grain crackers
• One-fourth cup low-fat cottage cheese and four whole-grain crackers
The difference between a baby happening upon a box of crackers and a ferret happening upon a box of crackers is simply time and scale.
Every one knows that the goodies in crackers are not of a very superior quality.