English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishcapriceca‧price /kəˈpriːs/ noun  1 [countable, uncountable]WANT a sudden and unreasonable change of mind or behaviour the caprices of a spoilt child2 [uncountable]WANT the tendency to change your mind suddenly or behave in an unexpected way
Examples from the Corpus
capriceShe emanated worldliness and the self-confidence of one who is indifferent to everything but her own needs and caprices.They know their son, and are more or less resigned to his caprices, but they know his consistencies, too.Human caprice crumbles before this necessity; there can be no human autonomy in the face of technical autonomy.It is a cacophony of caprice and color.One day the King in a fit of caprice, sent a message to Kabir to come and sing before him.If he was to be a martyr to this strange woman's caprices, then so be it.They drank the rage or the lust or the caprice of mortals whose souls returned to dissolve in this sea of energy.As with many other puzzles, the caprices of politics have reinforced the legacy of history.the caprices of a spoiled child
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