caprice的的用法,caprice怎么读美 [kə'pris] 英 [kə'priːs]
a sudden change in attitude or behaviour for no obvious reason
the tendency to change your mind suddenly or behave unexpectedly
a tendency to sudden impulsive decisions or changes of mind
a sudden unexpected action or change of mind
a sudden and unexpected change of opinion or behaviour without any good reason
His lack of money was the result of caprice in spending on unnecessary things.
the national debt was made into a secure investment, no longer liable to repudiation at the caprice of the monarch.
The individual=s ends will change as he learns from other people; they may also change out of sheer caprice.
Once passed, cannot be changed or varied according to the whim or caprice of any officer, board or individual.
A large part is distributed among the various functionaries of government, and among the objects of the sovereign's favour or caprice.
The only difference between a caprice and a life-long passion is that the caprice lasts a little longer.
The only difference between a caprice and a life-long passion is that the caprice las ts a little longer.
The killers were eventually captured: two black men driving not a white box truck but a dark blue Chevrolet Caprice sedan.
This wasn't a love that depended on chance or caprice, but a love as mighty and eternal as the universe itself.
He had just told me that our restaurant, Caprice, had won three stars.