/ɪmˈpɜr mə nənt/
or enduring; transitory.
fleeting, temporary, ephemeral, evanescent.
not permanent; fleeting; transitory
Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
2009 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
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It was used to refer to the impermanence of the world, and the suffering that results from this impermanence.
It records a trace of humanity, homage to impermanence.
In addition, his use of the endpapers seemed a statement about impermanence.
My beloved animals have taught me that in life there is suffering and impermanence.
Increasingly, a sense of impermanence pervades the smoker's world.
The span and depth of the essays portray the wide range of career transitions and the growing impermanence of careers themselves.
Paper's impermanence does not dissuade artists from making work that is significant, however.
With each change in placement, children may experience an increased sense of rejection and impermanence.
The impermanence definitely didn't deter enrollment.
The tension and sense of impermanence virtually disappeared.