from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. The state or condition of being injudicious.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. The quality of being injudicious; lack of sound judgment; indiscretion.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. The quality of being injudicious or unwise.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. the trait of being injudicious
- n. lacking good judgment
The Lib-Dims are not doing too badly but are having problems because of a certain injudiciousness in their choice of donors: The Liberal Democrats report a turnaround from a deficit of some £207,000 to a surplus of £1.17m.
I have hinted that my married life with my deceased husband has not been a happy one; and that I feel the injudiciousness of having married a young man.
Nor will the candid student of history, if he but consider the attitude of the prelates at the colloquy of Poissy, be more inclined than were the Protestants of his own day to censure Theodore Beza for any degree of alleged injudiciousness exhibited in that celebrated sentence in his speech which provoked the outburst of indignation on the part of Tournon and his colleagues.
She can show the evils of the gallons of soda water too many young women swallow, of the injudiciousness of allowing young girls to congregate in drug stores.
Conservatism blocks the wheels of progress, or radicalism, in its unbalanced enthusiasm, destroys by injudiciousness the good that has been gradually accumulating.
Both parties were steadfast in their claims, while the vehemence and injudiciousness of the orthodox mediator increased the dissension, and ruined all prospects of peace.
Page 57 peculiarly obnoxious class, having been issued for the Western Division of the Western North Carolina Railroad, of which George W. Swepson was president, might have been mentioned as increasing the injudiciousness of the purchase.
After glancing at the cards, she conceded the injudiciousness of saying that she was out, and told Moses to announce that she would be down in a moment.
Fairchilds dismissed the subject, realizing the injudiciousness of being too confidential with this girl on so short an acquaintance.
The words burst from the major's lips ere he had time to realize the injudiciousness of his remarks.
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