adjudge adjudge  /ə ˈdʒədʒ/


  • (v) declare to be



  1. A narrower, strictly prag matic view would adjudge them just an other pair of fools nocking to the flinty ground, for they are not alone.
  2. The rest of the world is ready to adjudge America as an excessively violent country in which brutal, irrational force can erupt any minute on a massive scale.
  3. Courts are reluctant to adjudge any statute in contravention of them.


  • Ohio boys hoops coach arrested for egregious DUI after replacing former coach who did same thing

    They say that three makes for a trend. When it comes to justifications for the dismissal of high school sports coaches, its fair to adjudge that trend starting at two. With that in mind, Sandusky Ohio finds itself in a very unfortunate trend. More specifically, it’s boys basketball coaches keep getting arrested for driving under the influence. Continue reading ?
    on June 26, 2013     Source: Prep Rally via Yahoo! Sports


  1. "That's for the readers to adjudge, but I will say that in general public commentators have nowhere near the clout that we enjoyed 35 years ago, the age of four TV channels and no Internet," Trudeau said. "As far as I'm concerned, it's all...
    on Nov 12, 2005 By: Garry Trudeau Source: CBS News

  2. "I highly adjudge the current structural reforms, because they show what course Japan should take," Fukuda said.
    on Sep 16, 2007 By: Yasuo Fukuda Source: The Daily Yomiuri

  3. "Although subscriber adds have nearly doubled in recent months, I believe that the growth is still fairly modest when we adjudge it against the huge pent-up demand that has built up, especially in the rural and remote areas where mobile services...
    on Feb 14, 2006 By: Dayanidhi Maran Source: Sify

Word of the Day
subordinate subordinate
/sə ˈbɔr də ˌneɪt /