- judicial restraint,
- judicial review,
- judicial separation,
Origin of judicious
Examples from the Web for judicious
And if Obama has recently sounded like a paragon of judicious oversight, the actions of his administration belie his words.The Domestic Spying of Hoover’s FBI Is an Eerie Prequel to the NSA’s Snooping Today|Betty Medsger|March 23, 2014|DAILY BEAST
At a brisk, 90 minutes, Gravity is a master class not just in technical achievement, but in judicious editing.And the Best Picture Oscar Goes to… ‘12 Years A Slave,’ ‘Gravity,’ or ‘American Hustle?’|Kevin Fallon, Marlow Stern|March 1, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Boyd is so judicious, both about the life and work, so utterly conscientious, that he sees every episode in the round.
That means being resolute but judicious about the use of force.Chuck Hagel’s Experience as a Soldier Uniquely Qualifies Him to Head Defense|Matt Pottinger|January 5, 2013|DAILY BEAST
In the winery, this means long, temperature-controlled barrel fermentation, not too much stirring and judicious use of new oak.
It was the wise guidance, judicious and calm leadership of the men in these schools that saved the day at Atlanta.Twenty-Five Years in the Black Belt|William James Edwards
He has married the daughter of a neighboring clergyman, who is a judicious helper and contributes to the success of the school.Hector's Inheritance|Horatio Alger
She is too amiable to desire what would make me unhappy, and too judicious to wish to step beyond the sphere of her sex.Woman in the Nineteenth Century|Margaret Fuller Ossoli
It is particularly abundant in the New Forest, where scores may be taken in a single night by judicious sugaring.Butterflies and Moths|William S. Furneaux
My versatile mind turns to the seven years of judicious Badness.The Story of Mary MacLane|Mary MacLane
1590s, "having sound judgment," from Middle French judicieux (16c.), from Latin iudicium "judgment," from iudicem (see judge (v.)). Meaning "careful, prudent" is from c.1600. Related: Judiciously; judiciousness.