- adj. Simple past tense and past participle of misadvise.
GNU Webster's 1913
- adj. Ill advised.
- mis- + advised (Wiktionary)
“Whereas Microsoft has tried to put the right programs in place, some folks are being misadvised, is the best way to put it.”
“Rhys Lloyd missed two field goals, backup linebacker Clint Sintim was carted off with a ruptured Patella tendon and this game, played just three days after one against the Jets, seemed grossly misadvised.”
“In the best of all possible worlds, criminal defendants contemplating a guilty plea ought to be advised of all serious collateral consequences of conviction, and surely ought not to be misadvised.”
“What made me laugh the most though was that despite talking for so long, you had come across as a reasonable and balanced individual (always a bonus when being a Tory!) but you then blew your cover in the final seconds with your misadvised attempt at humour: 'women know your place!”
“One saving thought alone presented itself — this might be a trial, an experiment of the philosopher Agelastes, or of the Emperor his master, for the purpose of proving the courage of which the Christians vaunted so highly, and punishing the thoughtless insult which the Count had been misadvised enough to put upon the Emperor the preceding day.”
“-- Mr. Cheney misadvised Mr. Bush on appointing Donald Rumsfeld, and the two have totally mismanaged the U.S. military.”
“HAYWOOD: Well, again, President Mbeki is misadvised.”
“I still think I was misadvised when I decided to give that one up.”
“I pray you forgive me mine evil will, and if I was misadvised I will amend it.”
“Launcelot, I wist you never so misadvised as ye are now, for Sir”
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