roller coaster

People must be prepared for this vertiginous and fascinating roller coaster of change.

We have seen a roller coaster ride through the 1980s and 1990s in terms of trade.

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But the plain fact is that since 1979 our pound has been the sick man on the roller coaster of other world currencies.

His use of such phrases surprised me, because we have been on a roller coaster.

The last year has been something of a roller coaster.

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We seem to have had a roller coaster of interest.

The boom-bust roller coaster has once again been let loose and the events of the 1980s and those of earlier decades look like repeating themselves.

Before we knew it, we were all on a roller coaster but, ironically, their own industries were damaged even more than ours.

In essence, we are on a roller coaster.

The recent reverberations from the roller coaster ride of the stock markets in the region is a small but timely reminder.

Since then, as we know, the euro’s exchange rate has followed a roller coaster course.

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That is the roller coaster approach to public expenditure.

It looks like a roller coaster.

We are on some kind of roller coaster, in that no matter what we try to do, it seems to get more expensive by the year.

Nevertheless, the business community—the lifeblood of our economy—has been beset by a roller coaster ride of interest rates, which has been deeply damaging over the past 20 years.

These examples are from corpora and from sources on the web. Any opinions in the examples do not represent the opinion of the Cambridge Dictionary editors or of Cambridge University Press or its licensors. [external_footer]

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