from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Simple past tense and past participle of prejudice.
- adj. Having prejudices.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. emanating from a person's emotions and prejudices
- adj. being biased or having a belief or attitude formed beforehand
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Brownback says a supporter of rival Republican candidate Mike Huckabee waged what he calls a prejudiced anti-Catholic e-mail campaign against him.
Lindy Chamberlain set to break silence on Azaria case in church LINDY Chamberlain will speak out in an exclusive interview about the death of her daughter Azaria, what she calls a prejudiced police investigation, accusations of murder and a marriage breakdown.
What does shock me is when a certain prejudiced view becomes mainstream.
Whether “most” or “many” Americans are thus prejudiced is an open question, and to that extent, I happily concede that I may be inerror.
Knowing that Kerouac wrote On the Road in a three-week frenzy of benzedrine and who knows what else, I admit I was prejudiced from the get-go.
America is racially prejudiced, that is already known, what matters is your homes, your jobs, your welfare, your schools and what is best for America despite racial prejudice.
People who advocate bigotry and prejudice get called prejudiced bigots.
But in all realms of society, too many people continue to be haunted by biases they don't see and are too frightened by the thought of being called prejudiced to look deeply for answers.
Not surprised it was OK'd by the organisers, who wants to be called prejudiced?
The racism that hurts him is the fact that even people who don't think of themselves as prejudiced, which is actually most white people … their primary associations to black people, particularly to black men, is on the evening news.