guilty of perjury.
characterized by or involving perjury: perjured testimony.

1425–75; late Middle English; see perjure, -ed2

perjuredly, adverb
perjuredness, noun
nonperjured, adjective
unperjured, adjective Unabridged


verb (used with object), perjured, perjuring.
to render (oneself) guilty of swearing falsely or of willfully making a false statement under oath or solemn affirmation: The witness perjured herself when she denied knowing the defendant.

1475–85; < Latin perjūrāre to swear falsely, equivalent to per- through, i.e., beyond the limits (see per-) + jūrāre to swear, literally, to be at law, derivative of jūs jus

perjurement, noun
perjurer, noun
unperjuring, adjective Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2014.
Cite This Source Link To perjured
World English Dictionary
perjure (ˈpɜːdʒə)
(tr) criminal law to render (oneself) guilty of perjury
[C15: from Old French parjurer, from Latin perjūrāre, from per- + jūrāre to make an oath, from jūs law]

perjured (ˈpɜːdʒəd)
1.  a.  having sworn falsely
 b.  having committed perjury
2.  involving or characterized by perjury: perjured evidence

Collins English Dictionary - Complete & Unabridged 10th Edition
2009 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1979, 1986 © HarperCollins
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Example sentences
Perez declared that bogus arrests, perjured testimony, and the planting of drop guns on unarmed civilians were commonplace.
Now, you can reach your own conclusion about whether he perjured himself or not.
As a direct result of this failure, contradictory and perjured testimony was allowed to go unchallenged or questioned.
Baker argues that the district court admitted perjured testimony.
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