noun, plural in·con·sist·en·cies for 2.
Origin of inconsistency
Examples from the Web for inconsistency
Independent artist Erika Moen addresses this inconsistency in the inaugural strip of her newest comic series, Oh Joy Sex Toy.‘Oh Joy Sex Toy’: The Internet’s Most Radical Sex-Fueled Comic Strip|Rich Goldstein|May 10, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Last year he proved that he still has electric ability, but his inconsistency and durability concerns are worse than ever.First Mega-Deal Is Done as the NFL’s Free Agent Scrap Begins|Ben Teitelbaum|March 12, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Inconsistency in Washington politics today is the rule, not the exception, and it goes far beyond bill scoring.Democrats Can’t Accept the Trade Off of a Job-Killing Minimum Wage|Kristen Soltis Anderson|February 20, 2014|DAILY BEAST
There are two levels at which inconsistency or unfair “singling out” might occur.Responding To Critics Of "On Questioning The Jewish State"|Joseph Levine|March 18, 2013|DAILY BEAST
The basic premise of the 35-page report is that there is an inconsistency between the EU's language and its actions.
Now this is enough, namely, exclusion of inconsistency, along with miracles.Pascal's Penses|Blaise Pascal
Vacillation and inconsistency are as incompatible with successful diplomacy as they are with the national dignity.Speeches of Benjamin Harrison|Benjamin Harrison
This conduct always seemed to me a curious fact, and an inconsistency which I could not explain.
"It's the inconsistency," she answered without flinching, perceiving that he understood.The Law-Breakers and Other Stories|Robert Grant
In this change doubtless the inconsistency and even ignominy of his Bluebeard weddings played a great part.A Short History of England|G. K. Chesterton
noun plural -cies
- the property of being inconsistent
- a self-contradictory proposition