not fickle

15 examples (0.04 sec)
  • I am not fickle, you know me well enough for that. Cited from A Book of Remarkable Criminals, by H. B. Irving
  • "You know very well, my friend, that I am not fickle." Cited from The Red Lily, by Anatole France, v1
  • Now the fact is, women are not fickle. Cited from Stepping Heavenward, by Mrs. E. Prentiss
  • I always thought as Frenchmen were fickle, but he worn't not fickle enough for me. Cited from The Children's Pilgrimage, by L. T. Meade
  • Call her not fickle, nor deem it unnatural for love so to perish. Cited from Christian's Mistake, by Dinah Maria Mulock Craik
  • I know that you are not fickle; but I know, too, that the laws of life and the march of time are alike inexorable. Cited from The Dangerous Age, by Karin Michaelis
  • Fortune was not fickle, she was merely logical. Cited from The Naval War of 1812, by Theodore Roosevelt
  • He was not fickle, and yet I cannot say that he was not ready to construct a new romance, in which Cynthia should be eliminated. Cited from The Complete Writings of Charles Dudley Warner V4
  • Perhaps I have a love, where I have fixt Mine eyes not to be mov'd, and she on me, I am not fickle. Cited from A King, and No King, by Francis Beaumont and John Fletcher
  • A people still as true and kind As late (when for their King they pin'd), Not fickle as the tide or wild, God send, etc. Cited from Cavalier Songs & Ballads of England, MacKay/Editor
  • Nay, you wrong her, my friend, she's not fickle; her love she has simply outgrown: One can read the whole matter, translating her heart by the light of one's own. Cited from The Home Book of Verse, by Burton E. Stevenson V2
  • I have spoken heretofore of my engagement to marry Mary Hamilton, and my passion for Betty may indicate that my heart was susceptible, if not fickle. Cited from The Touchstone of Fortune, by Charles Major
  • At such times I felt that I could hold my head up in view of all the inhabitants of Mars and prove to them that I was not fickle, but as steadfast as constancy itself in following always one and the same attraction. Cited from Daybreak: A Romance of an Old World,by James Cowan
  • They were not fickle when they held out (in Wales) for eight centuries against the barbarian onslaughts which brought the rest of the Roman empire down in two or three; or when they resisted for two hundred years those Normans who had conquered the Anglo-Saxons in a decade. Cited from The Crest-Wave of Evolution, by Kenneth Morris
  • Love is circumspect, humble, and upright; not weak, not fickle, nor intent on vain things; sober, chaste, steadfast, quiet, and guarded in all the senses. Cited from The Imitation of Christ, by Thomas A Kempis