Translation:Two crazy women are running after me!
It's not directly misogynistic, but has some seriously misogynistic connotations. Consider a guy who's been cheating on his wife and then both his wife and his girlfriend find out and decide that he needs to be dealt with. They're arguably not crazy (dependent on how they plan to deal with him) because they have a legitimate grievance, but a guy who would cheat on his wife and isn't remorseful about it is probably going to characterize them as such.
For reference, I know I've written about this elsewhere but I had plans on making sure the next iteration of the tree had 1) no such sentences, and 2) options that go both ways for every sentence with genders.
In other words, no "crazy women running after me", but if we have a sentence like "a crazy woman", we also have to have a sentence like "a crazy man". (Not that I think either of those is a great idea - just using the same example to make the point.)
But I'm no longer a member of the contributors team, and I do not know the current team's plans, nor if they've considered this.
I fail to see how it's ableist, though.
Thank you for letting us know about this. It's good to know you had planned alternatives.
Also my apologies, abelism wasn't the best term, I looked it up and I think "mentalism" is what I meant, in English characterisations of people as "crazy" can quite often be offensive to those with mental illness. I don't know whether words like "galna" are a direct corrollary in Swedish but I imagine that in many other languages similar language also causes issues.
This is a good article explaining why uses of the words "crazy", and "insane" are problematic: https://www.mic.com/articles/146806/stop-saying-crazy-and-insane-if-you-care-about-mental-illness
Ah yes, that I agree about. I thought you were opposed to us teaching the word "running", which seemed a little far-fetched. :) Thanks for clarifying!
Edit: As a relevant side note, I visited Vadstena kloster a few years ago - it was founded as a monastery in the mid 14th century, and later turned into a mental hospital. One of the cells had a paper listing the various illnesses for which people could be hospitalised: these included diagnoses such as fånighet (silliness) and similar. I think that illustrates the "crazy" problem pretty well.