The quality of being constant; steadiness or faithfulness in action, affections, purpose, etc. (noun)
Examples of word constancy
Such constancy is predicated upon the utter hopelessness of his love.
Returning to the inevitable unfolding of things is called constancy
The visual representation of constancy is found in the slowly animating photographic image of our male "stand in" for Blake, which in the first two stanzas is semi-transparently mapped onto the walls of London.
The novel depicts this deeply seated constancy from the beginning to the end.
What they give me seems always of pure grace, and my friends have been very liberal in constancy and kindness to me, and therefore when I am inclined to desire other or more demonstration of regard than I receive from them, I always blame myself for a sort of presumptuous trespassing on the liberty of love which should, I think, be unquestioned.
How many different conceptions are conveyed by the terms constancy and variability?
"I forget nothing, Marah Rocke; nor do I violate this sanctuary of sorrow" – here he sank his voice below his usual low tones – "when I speak of the passion that maddened my youth and withered my manhood – a passion whose intensity was its excuse for all extravagances and whose enduring constancy is its final, full justification!"
Whatever your roving fancies may say, there is a virtue in constancy which has a reward above all that fickle change can bestow, giving strength and purity to every affection of life, and even throwing additional grace about the flowers which bloom in our native fields.
And this some call constancy, greatness, and firmness of mind, and a kind of approach to unchangeableness; thus in effect clothing a devilish quality with a divine attribute.
The design of the gospel is to engage us in constancy and perseverance in the service of God, by showing us how much depends upon our not drawing back, and by showing us how Christ loved us to the end, and thereby engaged us to love him to the end.