01. Muslims believe that after death, they will be [judged] by God.
02. The [judge] sentenced the murderer to life in prison.
03. The [judgment] in the case is expected to be handed down this afternoon.
04. One of the parents acted as a [judge] in the contest to see which child could jump the highest.
05. The accused made his appearance before the [judge] on Friday morning.
06. You can [judge] for yourself whether or not this program is useful.
07. The [judge] ordered the jury to disregard certain comments made by the defense lawyers.
08. Before sentencing, the [judge] said that it was the most horrible crime he had ever heard of.
09. You have no right to [judge] me; you're not a mother, and you don't understand how difficult it is to raise children.
10. His decision to quit school shows really poor [judgment].
11. Don't let your relationship with the woman cloud your [judgment] about her performance of her job.
12. Alcohol can seriously affect your [judgment], so you should never drink, and then do anything requiring clear thought.
13. He is very [judgmental], and thinks he is better than others.
14. A cat uses its whiskers to [judge] whether a space is big enough to fit through.
15. Emily Murphy became an Edmonton, Canada, [judge] in 1916, the first woman appointed to the Bench in the British Empire.
16. Lord Acton once observed that the most certain test by which we [judge] whether a country is really free is the amount of security enjoyed by minorities.
17. Balzac once said that the more one [judges], the less one loves.
18. Charlotte Bronte once said that men [judge] us by the success of our efforts, but God looks at the efforts themselves.
19. Fred Brooks once remarked that good [judgment] is the result of experience, and experience is the result of bad [judgment].
20. In his famous speech, Martin Luther King declared, "I have a dream that my four children will one day live in a nation where they will not be [judged] by the color of their skin, but by the content of their character."
21. Mother Teresa once observed that if you [judge] people, you have no time to love them.
22. There is an African proverb which states that you must [judge] a man by the work of his hands.
23. There is an old proverb which says that you should never [judge] a book by its cover.
24. There is a Gaelic proverb which says that you should not [judge] by appearances; a rich heart may be under a poor coat.
25. Someone once joked that the man who has a good opinion of himself is usually a poor [judge].
26. [Judging] from what Tom said at the meeting, the presentation should take about an hour.

Grammatical examples in English. 2013.


Look at other dictionaries:

  • judge — 1 / jəj/ vb judged, judg·ing [Old French jugier, from Latin judicare, from judic judex judge, from jus right, law + dicere to decide, say] vt 1: to hear and decide (as a litigated question) in a court of justice judge a case 2: to pronounce after …   Law dictionary

  • Judge — ist der Nachname folgender Personen: Christopher Judge (* 1964), US amerikanischer Schauspieler Grace Judge (* 1882), britische Ärztin Igor Judge, Baron Judge (* 1941), Lord Chief Justice and President of the Courts of England and Wales Jack… …   Deutsch Wikipedia

  • Judge — (j[u^]j), n. [OE. juge, OF. & F. juge, fr. OF. jugier, F. juger, to judge. See {Judge}, v. i.] [1913 Webster] 1. (Law) A public officer who is invested with authority to hear and determine litigated causes, and to administer justice between… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Judge — Judge, v. i. [imp. & p. p. {Judged} (j[u^]jd); p. pr. & vb. n. {Judging}.] [OE. jugen, OF. jugier, F. juger, L. judicare, fr. judex judge; jus law or right + dicare to proclaim, pronounce, akin to dicere to say. See {Just}, a., and {Diction}, and …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • judge — vb 1 Judge, adjudge, adjudicate, arbitrate mean to decide something in dispute or controversy upon its merits and upon evidence. All these words imply the existence of a competent legal tribunal or of its equivalent. Judge implies mainly the… …   New Dictionary of Synonyms

  • Judge — Жанр хардкор панк Годы 1987–1991 Страна …   Википедия

  • judge — [juj] n. [ME juge < OFr < L judex, a judge, lit., one who points out the right < jus, law + dicere, to say, point out: see JURY1 & DICTION] 1. an elected or appointed public official with authority to hear and decide cases in a court of… …   English World dictionary

  • Judge — Judge, v. t. 1. To hear and determine by authority, as a case before a court, or a controversy between two parties. Chaos [shall] judge the strife. Milton. [1913 Webster] 2. To examine and pass sentence on; to try; to doom. [1913 Webster] God… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • judge — [n] person who arbitrates adjudicator, appraiser, arbiter, assessor, authority, bench, chancellor, conciliator, court, critic, evaluator, expert, honor, inspector, intercessor, intermediary, interpreter, judiciary, justice, justice of peace,… …   New thesaurus

  • Judge — (engl., spr. dschöddsch), der Richter. Im engern Sinne werden Judges die Mitglieder der höhern Gerichte genannt, im Unterschied von den Justices (of the peace), den Friedensrichtern (s. Friedensgerichte; vgl. England [Rechtspflege], S. 804) …   Meyers Großes Konversations-Lexikon

  • judge — ► NOUN 1) a public officer appointed to decide cases in a law court. 2) a person who decides the results of a competition. 3) a person able or qualified to give an opinion. ► VERB 1) form an opinion about. 2) give a verdict on in a law court. 3) …   English terms dictionary