judgeship


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judge·ship

 (jŭj′shĭp′)
n.
The office or jurisdiction of a judge.

judgeship

(ˈdʒʌdʒˌʃɪp)
n
(Law) the position, office, or function of a judge
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.judgeship - the position of judge
berth, billet, post, situation, position, office, place, spot - a job in an organization; "he occupied a post in the treasury"
References in classic literature ?
In those days we thought an Indian Judgeship about equal to a county-court judgeship at home.
"Barrington has been very successful at the Bar, and they say that he is certain of a judgeship before long.
He was as unfitted for a judgeship as would be the average mother for the position of milk- distributor to starving children in famine-time; her own children would fare a shade better than the rest.
Then he resigned his judgeship and left Humboldt county.
In the summer of 'sixty-six a Chief Judgeship fell vacant.
"It is not something to eat," replied Sancho, "but something to govern and rule, and better than four cities or four judgeships at court."
Doug Burgum appointed judicial referee and magistrate Pamela Nesvig of Bismarck to a newly created judgeship in the South Central Judicial District, effective Sept.
Ten attorneys have applied for an associate circuit judgeship in Clay County.
The law reader under consideration for a Juvenile and Domestic Relations judgeship is Kimberly M.
THE position of judgeship in its originality is synonymous with integrity.
Summary: Neomi Rao to replace Brett Kavanaugh for District of Columbia Court of Appeals judgeship
If Judge Elmo Alameda of the Makati City Regional Trial Court Branch 150 could not produce any copy of his application for judgeship (filed more than a decade ago), would he then be deemed a fake judge, despite having (presumably) laminated the document showing his appointment to the judiciary?