Origin of complication
SYNONYMS FOR complication
Related formscom·pli·ca·tive, adjectivepre·com·pli·ca·tion, nounre·com·pli·ca·tion, noun
Examples from the Web for complication
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.Bob Dole & George H.W. Bush Hospitalized: How to Interpret Illness of Public Figures|Kent Sepkowitz|November 30, 2012|DAILY BEAST
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.New Finding That Testing Could Identify Defects in Fetuses Is a Genetics Baby Step|Kent Sepkowitz|June 8, 2012|DAILY BEAST
“I think Bill may be too big a complication,” Plouffe quotes his boss as saying.
It was not necessary for him to have recourse to musical artifice and complication to conceal poverty of invention.Great Musical Composers|George T. Ferris
It'll save a lot of complication if they're put out of the way.Sonia Between two Worlds|Stephen McKenna
At the treasury there was a complication of jealousies and quarrels.The History of England from the Accession of James II.|Thomas Babington Macaulay
The plot is a complex one; it has an ebb and flow, a complication and a resolution, to use technical terms.How to Write a Novel|Anonymous
A humorous comparison should not be entirely fanciful, and without basis; otherwise we should have no complication.History of English Humour, Vol. 2 (of 2)|Alfred Guy Kingan L'Estrange