They were both roused from their vagary by the voice of General Triscoe.
What vagary had sent a girl who looked like this upon such a task!
But he did not believe, and he could hardly denounce his friend on a vagary.
Now all the weird fancies of the night had been just a vagary of mind.
But this vagary of yours—I really can't consider it anything else—is most distressing.
He was ready for any illusion, susceptible to any vagary of the imagination.
The stories in vogue in England during this first quarter of the nineteenth century explain every vagary in America.
I cannot tell you how full of vagary the correspondence we have fallen into seems to me.
With an effort the Russian shook off the vagary of his fancy.
There was no assignable cause for his going, and he resisted it as a vagary.
1570s, "a wandering, a roaming journey," probably from Latin vagari "to wander, roam, be unsettled, spread abroad," from vagus "roving, wandering" (see vague). Current meaning of "eccentric notion or conduct" (1620s) is from notion of mental wandering. Related: Vagaries.