Hast thou lived to nigh forty years, to be hurt like a boy by a woman's inconstancy?
In most instances he was “constant to one thing—his inconstancy.”
For where envying and contention is: there is inconstancy and every evil work.
It was not long before they had to pay a heavy penalty for their treachery and inconstancy.
Then, with the inconstancy of youth, they suddenly deserted him for more diverting game.
My pretty Carlotta became jealous; she taxed me with inconstancy.
But are your poets not ashamed to complain of their inconstancy?
There, I said, was a record of my flirtation and inconstancy.
Finally, I avowed my knowledge of all the disappointment her heart had experienced by Frank's inconstancy.'
Could a vague report of my inconstancy drive you to infidelity!
inconstant in·con·stant (ĭn-kŏn'stənt)
Changing or varying, especially often and without discernible pattern or reason.
Relating to a structure that normally may or may not be present.