Definition of Injudiciously

1. Adverb. In an injudicious manner. "These intelligence tests were used injudiciously for many years"

Partainyms: Injudicious
Antonyms: Judiciously



Definition of Injudiciously

1. adv. In an injudicious manner.

Definition of Injudiciously

1. Adverb. In an injudicious manner. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Injudiciously

1. [adv]

Injudiciously Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Injudiciously

injelly
injera
injeras
injoin
injoined
injoining
injoins
injoint
injointed
injointing
injoints
injucundity
injudicable
injudicial
injudicious
injudiciously (current term)
injudiciousness
injun
injunct
injuncted
injuncting
injunction
injunctional
injunctions
injunctive
injunctives
injuncts
injuns
injurable
injure

Literary usage of Injudiciously

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Quintilian's Institutes of Oratory: Or, Education of an Orator. In Twelve Books by Quintilian (1892)
"The practice of the schools injudiciously transferred to the forum, 28—30. ... Certain qualities have injudiciously been made peculiar to the statement, ..."

2. English Agriculture in 1850-51 by James Caird (1852)
"... PROSPEROUS—VARIETY OF SOILS — CHIEFLY CLAY — LANDLORDS HEAVILY MORTGAGED, AND THEIR ESTATES CONSEQUENTLY injudiciously MANAGED — DRAINAGE RY MOLE PLOUGH ..."

3. The Despatches and Correspondence of John, Second Earl of Buckinghamshire by John Hobart Buckinghamshire, Adelaide D'Arcy Collyer (1902)
"That affair seems to be very unfortunately, if not very injudiciously conducted, and, it is to be feared, will by no means tend to remove those suspicions ..."

4. Posthumous Memoirs of His Own Time by Nathaniel William Wraxall (1836)
"... that the question so injudiciously agitated by Fox, of the Prince of Wales's right to assume the regency, must be decided before any other topic. ..."

5. Camden Third Series by Royal Historical Society (Great Britain) (1902)
"That affair seems to be very unfortunately, if not very injudiciously conducted, and, it is to be feared, will by no means tend to remove those suspicions ..."

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