prejudice

All Noun Verb
14,400 examples (0.04 sec)
  • Info Prejudice is prejudgment, or forming an opinion before becoming aware of the relevant facts of a case. more...
  • He tried to think how he could help me without prejudicing my future. Cited from My Life, Volume I, by Richard Wagner
  • We wanted to know why our friends had been so prejudiced against our society. Cited from A Diversity of Creatures, by Rudyard Kipling
  • And how has any man been originally prejudiced against the present minister? Cited from The Works of Samuel Johnson, Vol. 10., by Samuel Johnson
  • I believe they are prejudiced against us, and want to get our property. Cited from Iola Leroy, by Frances E.W. Harper
  • The whole system is based on prejudices both groups of people have against each other.
  • Despite prejudices against women at the time, she began her art career.
  • He had faced prejudice before, and he knew that he would face it again.
  • Now what has been the result of this minute and prejudiced attack upon my notes? Cited from A Reply to Dr. Lightfoot's Essays, by Walter R. Cassels
  • His individual prejudices fall from him like worn-out leaves from the trees. Cited from Society, by Henry Kalloch Rowe
  • Do not believe what others say and become a slave to religious prejudices.
  • This would have been impossible if he had been prejudiced against them.
  • All we know is from parties prejudiced, to the highest degree, against them. Cited from Salem Witchcraft, Volumes I and II, by Charles Upham
  • The prejudices of a hundred years could not be removed in a hundred days. Cited from Life of Rutherford B. Hayes, by James Quay Howard
  • Or, indeed, were they not prejudiced against her as all the world was? Cited from The Yoke, by Elizabeth Miller
  • Her husband must of course be prejudiced, like her father; they saw it all too close. Cited from Together, by Robert Herrick (1868-1938)
  • Several of the novel's characters come from groups subject to prejudice.
  • As long as the competition continued, prejudice began to become apparent between the two groups.
  • It is difficult to judge of a thing when your mind is prejudiced on any point. Cited from The Reflections of Ambrosine, by Elinor Glyn
  • He told him that he knew that they were for the purpose of prejudicing white people against his race. Cited from The Second William Penn, by William H. Ryus
  • He was only three years from the Old World with its settled prejudices. Cited from The Promised Land, by Mary Antin
  • Next »

Words starting with prejudice

Meaning of prejudice

  • verb Disadvantage by prejudice
  • verb Influence (somebody's) opinion in advance