Like Heinz pickles, variegation comes in many flavors: When leaves are speckled, striped, bordered, splashed, sectored, or tipped in a color or colors other than green, they are variegated. But roots that are multicolored aren't described as variegated; they are just multicolored. Bark with many colors isn't called variegated either. It is usually catagorized as exfoliating, because multiple colors are often revealed as portions of surface layers fall away. And, while the patterning of multicolored flowers does have descriptors (picotee, radial, broken, e.g.), the flowers still aren't described as variegated.
Fruit is colorful almost by definition but, as with flowers, roots, and bark, there isn't a "fruitish" term for being colorful. Fruit is just...colorful. The word seems far too faint a qualifier for the intricately-hued fruit of the variegated fig. Its surface is striped pole-to-pole, like longitudinal lines of a figgy globe.
Variegated it is, then. Does the coloring of the fruit's interior continue the striping, or does it march to its own drummer? Are variegated figs variegated through and through?