I guess the issue still is what is Crazy Wisdom? I'll start by using the Wikipedia version:
refers to unconventional, outrageous, or unexpected behavior, being either a manifestation of buddha nature and spiritual teaching (enlightened activity, Wylie: phrin'las) on the part of the guru, or a method of spiritual investigation undertaken by the student. It is also held to be one of the manifestations of a siddha or a mahasiddha. Teachers such as the eighty four mahasiddhas, Marpa, Milarepa, the Nyönpa and Chögyam Trungpa have traditionally been associated with crazy wisdom
So anything unconventional or unexpected could be called "Crazy Wisdom". That said, just the act of being unconventional is not a mark that a person is enlightened, which is probably much more the core issue. Many people in the West want to find an Enlightened guru, and fixate on outrageous behavior as being the outward manifestation or proof of state.
I don't know what Tibetans would say if I asked them. Probably if you use the term Crazy Wisdom, they may be baffled, but if you state the behavior, they may nod their heads knowingly. It's probably normative as well. Something only looks crazy or unconventional or unexpected based on one's own experiences. What we see as unusual could be quite mundane for others.
But going back to what HHDL said, a person considered a CWM would need to be able to control the flow of their seminal emissions. A good example of CW within Tibetan history may be the 6th Dalai Lama, who wrote poems and consorted with women and was generally outrageous for the time period. There's a story that to prove he could control his emissions, he started to urinate off the top of the Potala Palace and then pulled the urine back in to his body.
Now, I don't know if this is true, but I don't think the story originated with modern Westerners.
I think the larger issue is that quite a few (not all) Westerners (and probably many in the East as well), tend to romanticize Vajrayana and some of its "secret" practices and have no real clue or understanding of the efforts and attainments involved by those who have actually achieved the fruits. I'm thinking of some of the Tibetan Yogis HHDL was referring to.
I'm really curious how those in the West commonly define Crazy Wisdom (beyond CTR as an example). For myself, I'm still trying to get past reifying the chair I'm sitting in to develop too many Vajrayana fantasies.
Edit: I guess I'm wondering -- is it that many Westerners use "Crazy Wisdom" as a way to justify for themselves or some teacher just having mundane sex or drinking or fill in the blank? So CW becomes just an excuse for doing whatever they want?