The evil rule only because of the cowardice of those who obey them; this is juster than if it were otherwise.
I answer this objection by substituting a juster idea of penetration.
They are the only ones which, being small, may be allotted in some juster future to every man without dispossessing his neighbour.
Let me state the case from another and, I think, a juster angle.
He woke to a juster and higher appreciation of human nature, and of woman's nature in especial.
The question is not, Whether our method of inquiry be juster than theirs?
Perhaps it would have been juster to call Thoreau a poetic naturalist, and reserved the term poet-naturalist for Jefferies.
Woe to those who seek to be juster than the just, wiser than the wise.
In these great empires, men began insensibly to form clearer views of politics, juster and more salutary notions of government.
"I couldn't wish for a juster one—nor for a fairer," he replied with a weak smile.
late 14c., "righteous in the eyes of God; upright, equitable, impartial; justifiable, reasonable," from Old French juste "just, righteous; sincere" (12c.), from Latin iustus "upright, equitable," from ius "right," especially "legal right, law," from Old Latin ious, perhaps literally "sacred formula," a word peculiar to Latin (not general Italic) that originated in the religious cults, from PIE root *yewes- "law" (cf. Avestan yaozda- "make ritually pure;" see jurist). The more mundane Latin law-word lex covered specific laws as opposed to the body of laws. The noun meaning "righteous person or persons" is from late 14c.
"merely, barely," 1660s, from Middle English sense of "exactly, precisely, punctually" (c.1400), from just (adj.), and paralleling the adverbial use of French juste. Just-so story first attested 1902 in Kipling, from the expression just so "exactly that, in that very way" (1751).