She skewers the good intentions of unwieldy projects because they are not enough: Results are what matters.
But if we only rewarded consistency, the list would be unwieldy, fixed, and dull.
Lachs writes with clarity and concision—admirable concision, considering how unwieldy university press offerings tend to be.
late 14c., "lacking strength," from un- (1) "not" + Old English wielde "active, vigorous," from Proto-Germanic *walth- "have power" (see wield). Meaning "moving ungracefully" is recorded from 1520s; in reference to weapons, "difficult to handle, awkward by virtue of size or shape" it is attested from 1540s.