fickleness : Definition, Usages, News and More

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fi kuhl nuhs

  • n  unfaithfulness by virtue of being unreliable or treacherous

  • James Madison called the Senate a "fence" against the "fickleness and passion" of public opinion, and the rules of the place ensure that it is as cumbersome and restrictive as .
  • The struggle to identify the critter displays not only the mystery of nature, but also the fickleness of the science of taxonomy.
  • Finally, the disagreements over Kosovo expose the world's fickleness in determining which secessionist movements deserve international recognition.

  • Tiger Wood in Bloomberg
    I could have easily played 16 and then been home, that's the fickleness of match play,Woods said. "If I didn't make a run against JB, I wouldn't be here."
  • Alex McLeish in Independent Online
    Results make a difference and if we don't get the result I'm a dud and if we do get the result then you're a great manager, you know the fickleness of the game,McLeish said. "And that's why we have to keep our sanity about the whole thing....
  • Lee Kuan Yew in Bangkok Post
    It could happen if voters became bored and decided to give the "vociferous opposition" a chance - out of "light-heartedness, fickleness or sheer madness," Lee told 650 participants in the World Cities Summit and International Water Week.

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