- n. Plural form of prejudice.
“But this label prejudices the case in favor of Aquinas's perspective: it assumes that Marston has been seduced by an Islamic misreading of Aristotle, and it closes off the possibility that Augustine and Aristotle might have more in common than is typically allowed.”
“It's unhappy to be separated, but we bear our unhappiness out of respect for what you call prejudices, because we know how our defying them would hurt those we love.”
“Many people regarded the French armies as the propagators of the ideas of Montesquieu, Rousseau, and Voltaire; while the fact was, that, if any traces of the opinions of these great men remained in the instruments of the power of Bonaparte, it was only to liberate them from what they called prejudices, and not to establish a single regenerating principle.”
“Old Mrs. Stafford declared to her son, when he was returning, that she had so far got the better of what he called her prejudices, that, if she could but travel to Ireland, without crossing the sea, she verily believed she would go and spend a year with him and the Grays at Rosanna.”
“For the BBC to call itself impartial is a sick joke, their political bias is clear and obvious and I am sure that I (and others) could list their built-in prejudices with ease.”
“But to expect the world to conform to your personal prejudices is unreasonable, if not irrational.”
“And thence arise certain prejudices, for the removing of which, it will be convenient to distinguish them into absolute and relative, true and apparent, mathematical and common.”
“The only online games I play are MMORPGs and I must admit that I too have certain prejudices toward character names.”
“Sure, we develop certain prejudices, but they tend to be for things like sweet foods, warmer climates and social gatherings.”
“The obstacle lay rather in prejudices or stupidity.”
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