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Wuthering Heights
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Used In
Wuthering Heights
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  • He was rather too indulgent in humouring her caprices;
  • The spectre showed a spectre’s ordinary caprice: it gave no sign of being; but the snow and wind whirled wildly through, even reaching my station, and blowing out the light.
  • ’What now?’ said Catherine, leaning back, and returning his look with a suddenly clouded brow: her humour was a mere vane for constantly varying caprices.

  • There are no more uses of "capricious" in the book.

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  • Nothing seems more capricious than a tornado.
  • The court overturned the ruling—describing it as having been made in a capricious manner.

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