vicissitudinous


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vi·cis·si·tu·di·nar·y

 (vĭ-sĭs′ĭ-to͞od′n-ĕr′ē, -tyo͞od′-) also vi·cis·si·tu·di·nous (-to͞od′n-əs, -tyo͞od′-)
adj.
Characterized by, full of, or subject to vicissitudes.
Translations

vicissitudinous

[vɪˌsɪsɪˈtjuːdɪnəs] ADJagitado, accidentado
References in periodicals archive ?
After the collapse of the Soviet Union, Russia and Europe relations have been vicissitudinous. So that at one time they have had common interests and some other time their objectives and policies have been disputed and possibly even contradictory [1].
During its vicissitudinous history of more than a century this collection has seen several systems of classification.
Instead of reaping the benefits of their political investment in reform rhetoric, meagre as they may appear, the dissident 'Saihoon' of the SIM and National Congress Party (NCP), a pregnant Arabic term that translates in this context roughly into 'God-seeking wanderers', were tempted by the presence of combat-hardened officers and paramilitary 'jihadists' in their midst to try their luck at a putsch, the routine folly of the notoriously self-indulgent and vicissitudinous Sudanese petty bourgeoisie.
Simon in a historical relational analysis of the 1991 Oakland Hills Firestorm, finds vulnerability to be vicissitudinous, mutable and spatially uneven, which gains momentum and actively inscribes onto hillsides in the process of landscape transition from 'effectual' (desired) to 'affectual' (consequential) state.