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prejudice
used in To Kill a Mockingbird

4 uses
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Definition
to have unreasonable belief that is unfair to members of a race, religion, or other group

or more generally:

to have (or create in others) an unreasonable belief that prevents objective (unbiased) consideration of an issue or situation
  • Persecution comes from people who are prejudiced.
    p. 329.1
prejudiced = unreasonable and unfair in beliefs about a group of people
  • "State will not prejudice the witness against counsel for the defense," murmured Judge Taylor primly, "at least not at this time."
    p. 242.6
  • prejudice = create an unfair belief in
  • "Prejudice," she enunciated carefully.
    p. 329.1
  • prejudice = to have unreasonable belief — especially when unfair to members of a race, religion, or other group
  • "Don't tell me judges don't try to prejudice juries," Atticus chuckled.
    p. 335.8
prejudice = create an unfair belief in
There are no more uses of "prejudice" in To Kill a Mockingbird.

Typical Usage  (best examples)
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