Yet that is precisely what Scalia would authorize under his skewed view of the United States Constitution.
By the same token, the "national Obama white vote" category, sometimes discussed these days, is skewed by the South.
Cole noted that “the first iteration was surprisingly delicious, but skewed a little red hot cinnamon,” said Cole.
As we saw in the last presidential election, skewed polls can make people make big mistakes.
Nor, checking through the other pages, does it seem like this was a skewed sample.
He was leadin', but skewed around in his saddle to jaw back at Willomene for riding so ignorant.
Sara skewed no surprise nor confusion at the sight of me, but I was petrified.
So saying, he skewed me in an off-hand way a bill of exchange on Rome for three thousand crowns.
An expectation was set, and the process of education was skewed to generate good test results.
Even the line he had made in the dust waggled, and was skewed and crooked like the trail of a blind worm.
late 15c., "to turn aside" (intransitive), from Old North French eskiuer "shy away from, avoid," Old French eschiver (see eschew). Transitive sense of "turn (something) aside" is from 1570s. Meaning "depict unfairly" first recorded 1872, on notion of being "give oblique direction to," hence "to distort, to make slant." Statistical sense dates from 1929. Related: Skewed; skewing. The adjectival meaning "slanting, turned to one side" is recorded from c.1600, from the verb; noun meaning "slant, deviation" first attested 1680s.