injudiciously


Also found in: Thesaurus.
Related to injudiciously: outlined, inconvenient, look over, scrutinised, overhyped

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.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adv.1.injudiciously - in an injudicious manner; "these intelligence tests were used injudiciously for many years"
judiciously - in a judicious manner; "let's use these intelligence tests judiciously"
Translations

injudiciously

[ˌɪndʒʊˈdɪʃəslɪ] ADVimprudentemente, indiscretamente

injudiciously

[ˌɪndʒʊˈdɪʃəslɪ] adv (frm) → poco saggiamente
References in classic literature ?
Eliot injudiciously crowded too much into one address.
"You will find she is some young lady who has had a misunderstanding with her friends, and has probably injudiciously left them.
"Had we not better wait for Sir Charles?" he asked injudiciously.
'It's the heat,' said Lord Dawlish, most injudiciously.
He was moving away to shut it, lest he should be injudiciously identified with the establishment, when he was stopped by some one coming to the door.
If our neophyte, strong in the new-born love of antiquity, were to undertake to imitate what he had learnt to admire, it must be allowed he would act very injudiciously, if he were to select from the Glossary the obsolete words which it contains, and employ those exclusively of all phrases and vocables retained in modern days.
A struggle was begun injudiciously, for the good of the community compelled the authorities to yield in the end.
I did not tell him how urgent the danger was, for I knew that he could do no good here, but I sent the truth to the girl's father, and he very injudiciously communicated it to Godfrey.
Its influence was not wielded by a Cardinal Richelieu or a Cardinal Mazarin; it was in the hands of a species of Cardinal de Fleury, who, timid for over five years, turned bold for one day, injudiciously bold.
This more nuanced view of the Comintern is in striking contrast to the earlier volume published by Yale University Press in 1995, entitled The Secret World of American Communism, edited by Harvey Klehr and Earl Haynes, to which Firsov injudiciously lent his name.
When religion and politics are injudiciously mixed, corruption is a possible by-product.
When Catalani chose to insert an aria from Die Zauberflaute into a production of Fioravanti's Giocondina in the 1808 season, Robertson put aside his usual contempt for the dramatic absurdities of the pastiche form to praise the diva for her "taste," but criticized her for indulging in her usual bravura improvisations on the theme: "the variations were in themselves unpleasing and injudiciously introduced.