- judicial restraint,
- judicial review,
- judicial separation,
Origin of judicious
Examples from the Web for judiciously
It is judiciously salted with a toasty herbal twist—more about comfort than culinary pyrotechnics.Charlottesville Is Swimming in Finger Lickin’ Gas Station Fried Chicken|Jane & Michael Stern|May 26, 2014|DAILY BEAST
We owe it to our young and vulnerable patients to use these medications sparingly and judiciously.Why Giving Adderall to Toddlers Is So Completely, Utterly Wrong|Russell Saunders|May 19, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Always enjoyed his judiciously meted acid attacks on talk shows and political debates.Putting Words in Gore Vidal’s Mouth—a Copywriter Recalls the 1982 Senate Campaign|Robert Chandler|August 6, 2012|DAILY BEAST
The education could start—slowly and judiciously—in high school, in the same way students now learn about sex and hygiene.
In this way the scheme so judiciously arranged would be accomplished in the appointed manner.World's War Events, Vol. II|Various
She has acquired her knowledge innocently, and she will use it judiciously.Lights and Shadows of New York Life|James D. McCabe
Alick was well aware of the value of a certain amount of opposition, judiciously distributed.Cleg Kelly, Arab of the City|S. R. (Samuel Rutherford) Crockett
The youngest of them was Suguṇî, who spent the money most judiciously, and fed her father-in-law and his sons sumptuously.Tales of the Sun|Mrs. Howard Kingscote
Of course, both railroads must be guarded and kept open, judiciously employing just so much force as is necessary for this.The Papers And Writings Of Abraham Lincoln, Volume Five|Abraham Lincoln
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.