Either the peacemakers break the vicious circle, or the circle will become more vicious.
White captures how lonely people get trapped in a vicious circle, shunning social events because being alone is more comfortable.
It is merely another illustration of the vicious circle; you put into his hands the club with which he proceeds to knock you down.
They've got to be conspicuous, and without ideas they can't, so it's a vicious circle.
The reader can not have failed to see that Mr. Murphy has been leading us round a vicious circle.
But there is a way of escape from this vicious circle,—the path of self-realisation.
They become part of a vicious circle, which continues in an endless round.
It is a vicious circle—isolation, prejudice; prejudice, isolation.
Good people, reflect a little on the vicious circle in which you are placing yourselves.
But how is it that Mr. Montalembert does not see that he is placing himself in a vicious circle?
vicious circle vi·cious circle (vĭsh'əs)
A condition in which a disorder or disease gives rise to another that subsequently affects the first.
A series of reactions that compound an initial unfortunate occurrence or situation: “A person who is overweight is likely to feel frustrated and to deal with this frustration by eating more; it's a vicious circle.”