judgmatic

(redirected from judgmatical)

judg·mat·ic

 (jŭj-măt′ĭk) also judg·mat·i·cal (-ĭ-kəl)
adj.
Judicious.

[Perhaps judg(ment) + (dog)matic.]

judg·mat′i·cal·ly adv.

judgmatic

(ˌdʒʌdʒˈmætɪk)
adj
having good judgment; judicious

judg•mat•ic

(dʒʌdʒˈmæt ɪk)

also judg•mat′i•cal,



adj.
judicious.
[1820–30; judg (ment) + (dog) matic]
judg•mat′i•cal•ly, adv.
References in classic literature ?
"Aye, 'twas judgmatical and like themselves; though we were too expart to be thrown from a trail by so common an invention."
"Truly, old trapper," returned Paul, stretching his limbs, which were by this time entirely released, and endeavouring to restore the suspended circulation, "you have some judgmatical notions in these matters.
Law is "judgmatical" or "prudential" social science precisely because it requires the lawyer, judge, or legal scholar to attend to her own intuitions as to what is "sound" or "workable"--intuitions that the law school course for which the materials were written was intended to inculcate.