injudicious injudicious  /ɪn ˌdʒə ˈdɪ ʃəs/


  • (adj) lacking or showing lack of judgment or discretion; unwise


  1. He has been an advocate of the most extreme and injudicious de-Baathification proposals.
  2. Seriously injudicious were those purgings, decided a board of Army officers who court-martialed Lieut.
  3. Chancellor of the Exchequer James Callaghan fared even worse for some injudicious remarks.


  • Mr. Cope's Cave: Village at Meridian Happens

    Yet another reason I have resisted opening a blog is that I was, and still am, a tad nervous that I may blurt out something too hot. And by the time I cool down, it has already made its appearance, still steaming, on the eternal stage of the Internet. See, the first things I write on any given subject often tend to be indelicate, impolitic or injudicious, motivated by anger, disgust or the ...
    on November 19, 2013     Source: Boise Weekly


  1. "For a Republican to be talking about other Republicans, trying to take them on and defeat them in primaries, that's a somewhat injudicious thing for me to do. But this is an issue that surpasses all the niceties that go along with political...
    on Jun 5, 2007 By: Tom Tancredo Source: Guardian Unlimited

  2. "I think that the Opposition has been very remiss in its rush and very injudicious ...... in its rush to judgment on this issue," Senator Brown said. "I think the Opposition are showing a great deal of poor political and humanitarian judgment...
    on Apr 16, 2009 By: Bob Brown Source: The Australian

  3. Michaels said he didn't believe Obama's appearance at the summit would accomplish much, making it "an injudicious use of fossil fuel."
    on Dec 17, 2009 By: Pat Michaels Source: FOXNews

Word of the Day
infatuated infatuated
/ɪn ˈfæ tʃu ˌeɪ tɪd /