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judicious
in
Jane Eyre
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judicious
Used In
Jane Eyre
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  • "Your decisions are perfectly judicious, madam," returned Mr. Brocklehurst.
  • I felt it would be injudicious to confine her too much at first; so, when I had talked to her a great deal, and got her to learn a little, and when the morning had advanced to noon, I allowed her to return to her nurse.
  • Oh, for some good spirit to suggest a judicious and satisfactory response!
  • My pupil was a lively child, who had been spoilt and indulged, and therefore was sometimes wayward; but as she was committed entirely to my care, and no injudicious interference from any quarter ever thwarted my plans for her improvement, she soon forgot her little freaks, and became obedient and teachable.
  • That I should like to have it is certain: whether it would be judicious or wise is another question.
  • With this persuasion I now answered — "As far as I can see, it would be wiser and more judicious if you were to take to yourself the original at once."
  • A brief address on those occasions would not be mistimed, wherein a judicious instructor would take the opportunity of referring to the sufferings of the primitive Christians; to the torments of martyrs; to the exhortations of our blessed Lord Himself, calling upon His disciples to take up their cross and follow Him; to His warnings that man shall not live by bread alone, but by every word that proceedeth out of the mouth of God; to His divine consolations, "If ye suffer hunger orů

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  • She is judicious when spending her money.
  • And when it was made plain who Kino was, the doctor grew stern and judicious at the same time.
    John Steinbeck  --  The Pearl

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