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[self-juhj-muh nt, self-] /ˌsɛlfˈdʒʌdʒ mənt, ˈsɛlf-/
the act or fact of judging oneself.
Origin of self-judgment
First recorded in 1650-60 Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2017.
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Examples from the Web for self-judgment
Historical Examples
  • Nor was he at all carried away with the idea of self-judgment and independence in religion.

    The Century of Columbus James J. Walsh
  • We must let nature know that the eye of self-judgment is continually upon it.

    Life and Times of David Charles Henry Mackintosh
  • Such was my first reflection; but afterwards I grew more severe in self-judgment, and accused my impatience.

    The Insect Jules Michelet
  • This looked like contrition and self-judgment; but it was hollow and false.

  • Yes, beloved brethren, the place of confession and self-judgment becomes us, in the presence of our God.

    The Assembly of God C. (Charles) H. (Henry) Mackintosh
  • But the point is, my self-judgment serves no one now—she's dead.

  • I have striven long and patiently to blow his little spark of conscience into the active flame of self-judgment.

    The Prairie Mother Arthur Stringer
  • The work of self-judgment must be more profound if we would really make progress.

    The Great Commission C. H. (Charles Henry) Mackintosh
  • In place of leading him to self-judgment, they only ministered to a spirit of self-vindication.

    The All-Sufficiency of Christ Charles Henry Mackintosh
  • Grim, stern, narrow as he was, this man in his self-judgment commands the respect of all true men.

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