The barrier of stigma wedged between a person and others they deem “dirty” or “derelict” will not keep AIDS at bay.
But then it goes beyond that, asking students to include details about anything they deem significant.
Police have searched both their homes as part of what Malaysian authorities now deem a criminal investigation.
The panelists then proceed to screen out anyone they deem unfit for marriage.
One can hardly pay literature a greater compliment than to deem it dangerous, be it said even in passing.
To write a series of good little tales I deem ample work for a life-time.
"I deem it quite unnecessary to do so, sir," answered the Colonel, haughtily.
But why Mr. Vivian Grey should deem the fact of such overtures having been made 'impossible,' I confess, astonishes me.
It would be as well,” I assented, “if you do not deem it too early?
Once more I deem it a pity that Protestantism should have entirely laid aside this mode of appealing to the religious sentiment.
Old English deman "to judge, condemn, think, compute," from root of dom (see doom (n.)). Originally "to pronounce judgment" as well as "to form an opinion." The two judges of the Isle of Man were called deemsters in 17c., a title formerly common throughout England and Scotland and preserved in the surname Dempster.