fickle

All Adjective Noun Verb
2,039 examples (0.04 sec)
  • Women are said to be fickle, but are they more so than men? Cited from The Spinster Book, by Myrtle Reed
  • Some people are thus, and Heaven help those whose lives come under their fickle influence! Cited from One Generation to Another,Henry Seton Merriman
  • What would be his feeling toward another man who had promised so much and had proved fickle? Cited from Nature's Serial Story, by E. P. Roe
  • I did not expect to find you so fickle towards me and mine. Cited from The Letters of Cicero, Volume 1, by Marcus Tullius Cicero
  • Who shall say that the many are fickle, that the chief is firm? Cited from Irish Race in the Past and the Present, by Thebaud
  • What little girl would not turn fickle to her first love in the presence of such a display? Cited from Deer Godchild, by Marguerite Bernard and Edith Serrell
  • Soon, however, the fickle king has them captured and brought before him.
  • His fickle nerve came back again, for he knew he would receive fair play. Cited from Rustler Round-Up (Bar-20), C.E. Mulford
  • It has seemed that there was no law in their fickle changes. Cited from Recreations in Astronomy, by Henry Warren
  • The minds of our people are far more fickle than I could wish. Cited from The History of Rome, Books 01 to 08, by Titus Livius
  • As fickle as he is it can work out either way.
  • He will believe me fickle; he will believe that I have another lover. Cited from The House of Whispers, by William Le Queux
  • I care not how fickle other people have been found. Cited from McGuffey's Fifth Eclectic Reader, by William Holmes McGuffey
  • Better so Than that my fickle beauty's feet To those far hills should go! Cited from The Elegies of Tibullus, by Tibullus
  • Men were very fickle, certainly; but this change seemed to have been very, very sudden! Cited from John Caldigate, by Anthony Trollope
  • She may be as fickle as a man, but it will be in a different way. Cited from Sex And Common-Sense, by A. Maude Royden
  • Nothing however, is more fickle than such a resolution of the people. Cited from The Black Tulip, by Alexandre Dumas[Pere]
  • So fickle did legislation become that no one could say one day what the House would do the next. Cited from Proportional Representation Applied To Party Government, by Ashworth
  • Or was his visual memory so fickle that he had forgotten what she was like? Cited from Alec Forbes of Howglen, by George MacDonald
  • Fickle fortune had smiled on him and he had taken what she offered to give. Cited from The Bark Covered House, by William Nowlin
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Words starting with fickle