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[fik-uh l-mahyn-did] /ˈfɪk əlˈmaɪn dɪd/
(of a person) prone to casual change; inconstant.
Origin of fickle-minded
First recorded in 1590-1600 Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2018.
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Examples from the Web for fickle-minded
Historical Examples
  • The man that says Dr. Whitman is fickle-minded, knows nothing of his character and less of his moral worth.

    A History of Oregon, 1792-1849 William Henry Gray
  • The men were afraid to follow their own impulses, depending upon secrecy of these fickle-minded females.

    Oswald Langdon Carson Jay Lee
  • He says he was always a fickle-minded fellow, one fancy driving another out of his mind.

  • "And she's just fickle-minded enough to turn up her nose at Jack if he got beat," Dade grumbled, thinking of a certain señorita.

    The Gringos B. M. Bower
  • She is not fickle-minded naturally; there is something fermenting in her mind which must be worked out.

  • He was an outlaw, hunted and despised, depending for his life on the caprice of a fickle-minded woman.

    The Red Year Louis Tracy
  • But the fickle-minded are not even able to give up, without trembling, faded flowers, the remainder of a sacrifice.

    The Gtakaml rya Sra
  • Here is more evidence that he is fickle-minded and unreliable, or that the Bible writers have misrepresented his character.

    The Bible Of Bibles; Kersey Graves
  • All this made a deep impression upon the fickle-minded redmen.

    Life And Times Of Washington, Volume 2 John Frederick Schroeder

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