from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. judge anew
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To judge again; to reëxamine; to review; to call to a new trial and decision.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To judge again; reëxamine; review; call to a new trial and decision.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Its principal business is to rejudge cases brought up from the circuit courts.
But, acting in an official character, neither myself nor any human authority had the power to rejudge the proceedings of the convention and declare the constitution which it had framed to be
But the four western counties of Pennsylvania undertake to rejudge and reverse your decrees.
But, acting in an official character, neither myself nor any human authority had the power to rejudge the proceedings of the convention and declare the constitution which it had framed to be a nullity.
Here it certainly is not; & I have no doubt the whole American people will rally ere long to the same sentiment, & rejudge those who, at present, think they have all judgment in their own hands.
It is small consolation to living sufferers to reflect that history will rejudge great criminals; nor is that sure.
The Promoter reserves the right to rejudge in the event of an entrant, claiming to be a winner, being unable to satisfy these Terms and Conditions.
An unexpected package in the mail from Bob Toxen last month, containing a slightly foxed copy of FOR, gave me the opportunity to reread and rejudge.
In my endless masochistic desire to get us to objectively rejudge our nostalgic favorites (Vacation?
"What the deuce was all this to me, you know? and how awkward I felt, held by the button there, to rejudge Mr. Montenero's acts!