injurer


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in·jure

 (ĭn′jər)
tr.v. in·jured, in·jur·ing, in·jures
1.
a. To cause physical harm to; hurt: The accident injured the passengers. The fall injured his knee.
b. To experience injury in (oneself or a body part): She injured her ankle climbing down the hill.
2.
a. To cause damage to; impair: The gossip injured his reputation.
b. To commit an injustice or offense against; wrong: people who were injured by the false accusations.
3. To cause distress to; wound: injured their feelings.

[Middle English injuren, to wrong, dishonor, from Old French injurier, from Latin iniūriārī, from iniūria, a wrong; see injury.]

in′jur·er n.
Mentioned in ?
References in classic literature ?
For all these are ready to witness on behalf of the corrupter, of the injurer of their kindred, as Meletus and Anytus call me; not the corrupted youth only--there might have been a motive for that--but their uncorrupted elder relatives.
I sank to the ground, and my injurer, with increased swiftness, escaped into the wood.
MUST I not wear stilts, that they may OVERLOOK my long legs--all those enviers and injurers around me?
One might have fancied that the big-headed babies were toppling over with their hydrocephalic attempts to reckon up the children of men who transform their benefactors into their injurers by the same process.
Var of injurer walking to ambulance with the help of UMKE (National Medical Rescue Team) teams
29 (1972) (arguing that the alleged injurer imposes no more risks on the victim than vice versa)).
Under the law of nations at the time, safe-conducts obligated a state "to prevent injury to the person or property of an alien within its territory and also abroad where it had a military presence," to punish the injurer, and to require the injurer to pay damages.
In other words, it is necessary, for granting an amparo, that the person signalled as the injurer to be in the end, the one originating the harm" (Brewer-Carias, 2009: 289-290).
There are theorists who say that the current tort compensation system based on fault is outmoded and that smaller jurisdictions such as New Zealand have attempted a no-fault system based on needs of the injured (paid for by all of us, ie taxpayers), rather than fault of the injurer, (invariably paid for by insurers but again all of us as policyholders or, again, taxpayers when public bodies are involved).
regard corrective justice as involving a limited moral relationship that holds only between injurer and victim.
If an injurer can escape liability for a tort with a positive probability, then in those cases in which the injurer is in fact held liable, the injurer's total liability (compensatory plus punitive damages) "should equal the harm multiplied by the reciprocal of the probability that [the injurer] will be found liable when he ought to be" (Polinsky and Shave11 1998, 889).
is not the wrongdoing injurer, but rather some other individual,