from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. Alternative form of impermanence.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. Same as impermanence.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the property of not existing for indefinitely long durations
Sorry, no etymologies found.
He embarks on a semantics lecture, suggesting the term “shelter” sends the wrong meaning: “The word connotes impermanency.
Because the Hmong never had their own independent country, she said they've always felt a sense of impermanency, and a very strong image in their folklore is that of an orphan boy.
Shelter has connotations of impermanency and we build for permanency.
In today's corporatized America, among way too many people, and given the fragility and impermanency of so many social bonds, this is a capital sin, a huge no-no, real friendship-busting stuff.
Dardie oops, oh what the hell: The impermanency of the blog is one of the biggest flaws here.
La Brea — a wide boulevard lined with furniture stores, antique shops, and the occasional shopfront with "Psychic" scrawled across the glass — was imbued with the same impermanency like many of the blocks south of Hollywood, where brick veneer mixed with a frontier-town sensibility.
It was a disconnected moment of exhilaration — no indication of impermanency, no sign that he did not love her, would leave her.
I am merely mourning that so many good or lively books are dead so soon, or only imperfectly kept alive in the cheap and severe impermanency of the A. L. Burt editions.
Thought of the way I'd enjoyed the past months, making decisions, running a business, knowing all the time it was just for a year, not a lifetime, and being reassured by such impermanency.
There was always a strange impermanency about any repairs that Garrick effected.