fickleness

All Noun
514 examples (0.02 sec)
  • That just goes to show the fickleness of the music business and industry.
  • I do not care for the charge of fickleness which may with justice be made against me. Cited from Lady John Russell, by Desmond MacCarthy and Agatha Russell
  • I have not changed my mind, nor am I guilty of any special fickleness. Cited from The Honorable Miss, by L. T. Meade
  • Fickleness means getting weary of a thing while the thing remains the same. Cited from The Well-Beloved, by Thomas Hardy
  • She had gone easily from one affair to another not so much from fickleness as from growth. Cited from Quin, by Alice Hegan Rice
  • Another time something was said about the fickleness of women. Cited from Stepping Heavenward, by Mrs. E. Prentiss
  • I like it better than fickleness, don't you? Cited from The Man From Brodney's, by George Barr McCutcheon
  • He had neither his father's versatility nor his fickleness nor his artistic interests. Cited from The Age of the Reformation, by Preserved Smith
  • Was it from him that Beethoven caught his own fickleness along with so much of his musical manner? Cited from The Love Affairs of Great Musicians, Volume 2, by Rupert Hughes
  • He then complained of the fickleness of fortune, which he said, he began to experience. Cited from History of the Expedition to Russia, by Count Philip de Segur
  • What part in its origin had been played by the woman to whose fickleness the man had briefly alluded? Cited from Mystery of Murray Davenport, by Robert N. Stephens
  • Shall I not love her for herself alone, in spite of fickleness and folly? Cited from Liber Amoris, or, The New Pygmalion, by Wm Hazlitt
  • In looking over the list of exhibits, one finds evidence of the fickleness of fashion. Cited from Illustrated History of Furniture, by Frederick Litchfield
  • He had heard enough of the fickleness of those in authority, and he did not expect to be better treated than others. Cited from A True Hero, by W.H.G. Kingston
  • His friends told him of the fickleness of Italian women, and he began to believe that she had deserted him. Cited from The World's Greatest Books, V. VIII, Ed. by Arthur Mee & J.A. Hammerton
  • "Do you call it fickleness to seek it wherever it may be found?" Cited from Tales Of The Heptameron, Vol. II. (of V.),by Margaret, Queen Of Navarre
  • Chief among these was the fickleness of the king. Cited from The Founder of New France,by Charles W.Colby
  • The responsibility of her fickleness seemed partly shifted from her own shoulders to her father's. Cited from A Pair of Blue Eyes, by Thomas Hardy
  • He called to mind all he had read in the classics, and elsewhere, about the fickleness of woman. Cited from Hard Cash, Charles Reade
  • The crowd, with a crowd's fickleness, turned to other affairs. Cited from Tales of the Five Towns, by Arnold Bennett
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How fickleness gets used

Words starting with fickleness