Translation of demented in Spanish:


demente, adj.

Pronunciation: /dɪˈmɛntɪd//dəˈmɛn(t)əd/


  • 1

    (person) demente
    (mutterings/screams) enloquecido
    (mutterings/screams) de demente
    to become demented (mentally) (become distraught) enloquecerse
    • She flailed her limbs and screamed, looking like a poor demented bird.
    • Not to let one musical style last for long, he soon ditched the guitar, grabbed the mic and started back in with some demented rapping.
    • I probably looked more than a little demented, come to think of it.
    • As if drunk, or stoned or demented, I jumble everything up, use wrong words or leave gaps in sentences that trail off to nowhere.
    • At this point you may be asking, why it is important to train a workforce that will be experts in taking care of demented residents.
    • Conversations may be in whispers or, often, in demented shouting contests.
    • Caretakers and physicians often project sensations of hunger and thirst onto severely demented patients with poor oral intake.
    • As Earth orbits the sun, the tubes are lashing through space like water from a demented lawn sprinkler.
    • The diagnosis of an independent depressive disorder becomes difficult in the demented patient.
    • But, it could be a problem with older, demented patients, or those who are unconscious.
    • Health care professionals commonly rely on feeding tubes to supply nutrition to these severely demented patients.
    • It sounds like an orchestra of demented bassoonists playing at full tilt.
    • Until a week ago, he was demented, rigid, incontinent, unable to talk, swallow or blink his eyes.
    • If he lived to 200, he would never understand females, and the demented way their brains worked.
    • To me, it seemed like demented torture, and not very flattering.
    • Louisa stopped navigating the steps to stare at me while I bounced all around the living room like a demented idiot.
    • I looked down and saw that he was eating some demented form of French fries with ketchup squirted all over them.
    • Deep set eyes and a long face made him look like a demented scientist.
    • On the flip side, cognition has improved in demented or impaired people given nutritional support.
    • Finally, at the age of 33, the demented fury that drove him on has subsided and other priorities have kicked in.
    • They hold a twisted allure to the more demented members of any society.
    • Less severely demented patients and black and Hispanic patients were more likely to stay in the home.
    • Polonius insisted that Hamlet had become demented, and cautioned Ophelia to keep her distance.
    • Then the speakers seem to come alive with demented directional droning.
    • Others might view such people as demented or delusional or megalomaniacal.
    • Whenever demented patients travel, it is safe to assume their confusion will worsen for the duration of the trip.
    • They fell in the gaily lit hall with a flutter like demented birds attempting flight.
    • Reaction to the wreck showed an almost demented optimism about the venture.
    • High level of disability is associated with major depression, in both demented and nondemented people.
    • To my possibly demented mind there did seem to be something unique, even comical about the framing of the issues.
  • 2informal

    (very worried, irritated)
    histérico informal
    she was demented with worry estaba histérica (de preocupación) informal