verb (used with object), ad·judged, ad·judg·ing.
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Origin of adjudge
OTHER WORDS FROM adjudgeun·ad·judged, adjective
Example sentences from the Web for adjudge
He seemed miffed, after the game, to be adjudged the best player of the tournament.
In the reign of some of the English kings the demolition of such houses would not have been adjudged treason.The Every Day Book of History and Chronology|Joel Munsell
This province, having taken depositions in regard to it, with the aid of the said letter, adjudged Japon accordingly.
Open heresy could not be permitted, nor any worship that was adjudged to be distinctly prejudicial to the interests of the State.The English Church in the Eighteenth Century|Charles J. Abbey and John H. Overton
The Church adjudged Simone heretic, and condemned her for salutary penance to the bread of suffering and the water of affliction.The Merrie Tales Of Jacques Tournebroche|Anatole France
So was it adjudged that the Vaerings should have the choice in all those matters about which there had been strife.
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)