War makes strange bedfellows and the U.S. has certainly been promiscuous before choosing its allies in past wars.
This “promiscuous” invocation of religious freedom would deny equal rights to those with different religious convictions—or none.
The Republicans are suffering from what Bill Maher recently dubbed a “promiscuous” problem with our candidates.
The actress described her character, Edie, as a “singular voice on the show” who was colorful and promiscuous.
The children begotten of these promiscuous unions were smothered at birth.
Camille was there, dispensing its promiscuous hospitality to men who ate like pigs.
Hence a promiscuous censure of them would be unjust, though their system would undoubtedly be odious.
But this is all promiscuous: I an't talkin of the survants now, but the masters.
Over seventy in all were slaughtered, and their gory bodies piled up in one promiscuous mass in the centre of the square.
“I take all the risks, I take all the risks,” the editor of the promiscuous repeated.
c.1600, people or things, "mingled confusedly, grouped together without order, consisting of a disorderly mix; indiscriminate," from Latin promiscuus "mixed, indiscriminate, in common, without distinction," from pro- "forward" (see pro-) + miscere "to mix" (see mix (v.)). Meaning "indiscriminate in sexual relations" recorded by 1857, from promiscuity. The Latin adjective was used with conubia (e.g. between patricians and plebeians). Related: Promiscuously.