It was pretended that the Academy of Arcadians were to adjudge and decree the crown.
We speak of a bond instead of a mortgage, and we adjudge where we ought to foreclose.
You are certainly not unhappy because you make eyes at the moon, and adjudge life to be vanity and vexation.
That son he was about to adjudge to the gibbet and the hangman!
The law went so far as to adjudge to the purchaser of fruits anything found among these fruits.
No one can adjudge our modern large cities a healthy product.
It was held competent for the court to adjudge any punishment short of death.
The khan sent his embassador to Vladimir, there to summon before him the two princes and their friends and to adjudge their cause.
Now, Moiron seemed so normal, so quiet, so rational and sensible that it seemed impossible to adjudge him insane.
A mistake in taste for which the wisdom of the future will adjudge a punishment called trigamy.
late 14c., "to make a judicial decision," from Old French ajugier "to judge, pass judgment on," from Latin adiudicare "grant or award as a judge," from ad- "to" (see ad-) + iudicare "to judge," which is related to iudicem (see judge (v.)). Sense of "to have an opinion" is from c.1400. Related: Adjudged; adjudging.