Welcome to Anagrammer Crossword Genius! Keep reading below to see if getsmad is an answer to any crossword puzzle or word game (Scrabble, Words With Friends etc). Scroll down to see all the info we have compiled on getsmad.
Searching in Crosswords ...
The answer GETSMAD has 14 possible clue(s) in existing crosswords.
Searching in Word Games ...
The word GETSMAD is NOT valid in any word game. (Sorry, you cannot play GETSMAD in Scrabble, Words With Friends etc)
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Definitions of getsmad in various dictionaries:
No definitions found
Word Research / Anagrams and more ...
Keep reading for additional results and analysis below.
|Possible Crossword Clues|
|Blows one's stack|
|Loses one's cool|
|Starts to boil|
|Blows a gasket|
|Getsmad might refer to|
|Get Smart is an American comedy television series that satirizes the secret agent genre that was popular at the time. It was created by Mel Brooks with Buck Henry, and had its television premiere on NBC on September 18, 1965. The show stars Don Adams (who also worked as a director on the series) as agent Maxwell "Max" Smart, a.k.a. Agent 86, Barbara Feldon as Agent 99, and Edward Platt as Thaddeus, the Chief. Henry said that they created the show at the request of Daniel Melnick to capitalize on "the two biggest things in the entertainment world today": James Bond and Inspector Clouseau. Brooks said: "It's an insane combination of James Bond and Mel Brooks comedy."The show generated a number of popular catchphrases during its run, including "Would you believe...", "Good thinking, 99", "Missed it by that much!", "Sorry about that, Chief", "The old (such-and-such) trick", "And loving it", and "I asked you not to tell me that". The show was followed by the films The Nude Bomb (a 1980 theatrical film release) and Get Smart, Again! (a 1989 made-for-TV sequel to the series), as well as a 1995 revival series, and a 2008 film remake. In 2010, TV Guide ranked Get Smart's opening title sequence at No. 2 on its list of TV's Top 10 Credits Sequences as selected by readers.After switching networks in 1969, to CBS, the show ended its five-season run on May 15, 1970, with a production roster at both networks of 138 episodes. The Museum of Broadcast Communications finds the show notable for "broadening the parameters for the presentation of comedy on television."|