injudicious


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in·ju·di·cious

 (ĭn′jo͞o-dĭsh′əs)
adj.
Lacking or showing a lack of judgment or discretion; unwise.

in′ju·di′cious·ly adv.
in′ju·di′cious·ness n.

injudicious

(ˌɪndʒʊˈdɪʃəs)
adj
not discreet; imprudent
ˌinjuˈdiciously adv
ˌinjuˈdiciousness n

in•ju•di•cious

(ˌɪn dʒuˈdɪʃ əs)

adj.
not judicious; unwise; imprudent.
[1640–50]
in`ju•di′cious•ly, adv.
in`ju•di′cious•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.injudicious - lacking or showing lack of judgment or discretion; unwise; "an injudicious measure"; "the result of an injudicious decision"
imprudent - not prudent or wise; "very imprudent of her mother to encourage her in such silly romantic ideas"; "would be imprudent for a noneconomist to talk about the details of economic policy"- A.M.Schlesinger

injudicious

injudicious

adjective
Translations

injudicious

[ˌɪndʒʊˈdɪʃəs] ADJimprudente, indiscreto

injudicious

[ˌɪndʒʊˈdɪʃəs] adjpeu judicieux/euse

injudicious

adj, injudiciously
advunklug

injudicious

[ˌɪndʒʊˈdɪʃəs] adj (frm) → poco saggio/a
References in classic literature ?
The ill-assorted and injudicious attire of the individual only served to render his awkwardness more conspicuous.
That is just the way in this world; an enemy can partly ruin a man, but it takes a good-natured injudicious friend to complete the thing and make it perfect.
I felt it would be injudicious to confine her too much at first; so, when I had talked to her a great deal, and got her to learn a little, and when the morning had advanced to noon, I allowed her to return to her nurse.
Then I put her through the following catechism: for a girl of twenty-two it was not injudicious.
Tyrrel's injudicious praises of Norah irritated his objections into openly declaring themselves.
Which was injudicious, Trot,' said my aunt, 'but well meant.
It was high testimony to my confidence in the spirit of the pale young gentleman, that I never imagined him accessory to these retaliations; they always came into my mind as the acts of injudicious relatives of his, goaded on by the state of his visage and an indignant sympathy with the family features.
The Saxon, indeed, had remonstrated strongly with his friend upon the injudicious choice he had made of his party; but he had only received that sort of answer usually given by those who are more obstinate in following their own course, than strong in justifying it.
The principles which had taught us to be jealous of the power of an hereditary monarch were by an injudicious excess extended to the representatives of the people in their popular assemblies.
Had the abhorred effort been extorted from them by injudicious and arbitrary measures on the part of the Professor, they would have resisted as obstinately, as clamorously, as desperate swine; and though not brave singly, they were relentless acting EN MASSE.
The horses, which were yet suffering under the injudicious and somewhat random blows of Richard, were dancing up and down with that ominous movement that threatens a sudden and uncontrollable start, still pressing backward.
The two girls were more at a loss from being younger and in greater awe of their father, who addressed them on the occasion with rather an injudicious particularity.