The Daily Pic: Andrea Longacre-White piles complexity on complication.
This procedure, though generally safe, comes with a small risk of complication, including loss of the fetus.
Government policy, especially foreign policy, is rife with nuance and complication.
I suspect that barring a complication, Mr. Bush will be up and perhaps leaping, with help, from planes once again.
“I think Bill may be too big a complication,” Plouffe quotes his boss as saying.
Scarcely a word but evokes an image, a strange, bizarre image, often a complication of images.
There, immediately, was a complication of a kind that I never had to fear with Miss Churm.
Colburn sees the complication of values, Morphy that of moves, as we see the relation of two and two.
A complication of wheels and pinions, or of shafts and pulleys, &c.
There may be a complication of causes but the remedy indicates the line along which relief will be found.
early 15c., from Middle French complication, from Latin complicationem (nominative complicatio), noun of action from past participle stem of complicare "to fold together, fold up, roll up," from com- "together" (see com-) + plicare "to fold, weave" (see ply (v.1)). Meaning "something that complicates" first recorded 1903.
complication com·pli·ca·tion (kŏm'plĭ-kā'shən)
A pathological process or event occurring during a disease that is not an essential part of the disease; it may result from the disease or from independent causes.