from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adv. In a judicial manner.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adv. In a judicial capacity or judicial manner.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- In a judicial manner; in the forms of legal justice: as, a sentence judicially declared.
- In the manner of a judge, as opposed to that of a pleader; impartially.
- By way of a judgment or punishment.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adv. as ordered by a court
- adv. in a judicial manner
One last point: Even if we say, as Bush v. Gore does, that the Fourteenth Amendment applies to the standards for counting votes in judicially supervised recounts, the remedy the five person majority ordered in that case does not secure equal protection.
They could be described as judicially compassionate, even though they face the same hair-raising situations each peer faces.
Refunds to holders of tax titles judicially adjudged invalid.
But I don't know, "judicially," that we can make a real racer of him.
But those who, upon a bare profession, pronounce a notour (400) malignant a friend, having no proof of his integrity, and will not have any judged such, but such as judicially are debarred, yet contrary to all the testimony of works and fruits, judge and condemn honest men as traitors, though not judicially convicted.
"Waal," -- the youngster balanced this word judicially, -- "I forgot 'bout'n the tur-key whings till this minute.
"Waal," -- the youngster balanced this word judicially, -- "I forgot 'bout'n the tur-r-key whings till this minute.
And then, "judicially," you will remember a needed lesson better if you go at once. "
Not that you look it "-- judicially --" like thirty-five, after all this dissipation. "
The Fourth Amendment says that searches, including government wiretapping and electronic surveillance, require a judicially approved warrant.
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