verb (used with object), ad·judged, ad·judg·ing.
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Origin of adjudge
OTHER WORDS FROM adjudgeun·ad·judged, adjective
Words nearby adjudge
Example sentences from the Web for adjudge
The lips with which he appealed to Heaven to adjudge victory to the just quarrel, grew white as they uttered the impious mockery.The Ontario Readers: The High School Reader, 1886|Ministry of Education
A mistake in taste for which the wisdom of the future will adjudge a punishment called trigamy.The Devil's Dictionary|Ambrose Bierce
I cannot and do not adjudge you unsuccessful, in the sense of having demonstrated your guilt rather than your innocence.
This is a new doctrine of law, to adjudge a man guilty without according him an opportunity for defense.
Had it been to save his son from hanging, he would not adjudge guilt to Francis Levison against his conscience.East Lynne|Mrs. Henry Wood
British Dictionary definitions for adjudge
verb (tr; usually passive)
- to determine judicially; judge
- to order or pronounce by law; decreehe was adjudged bankrupt
- to award (costs, damages, etc)