Definición de prejudice en inglés:


Saltos de línea: preju|dice
Pronunciación: /ˈprɛdʒʊdɪs


[mass noun]
  • 2chiefly Law Harm or injury that results or may result from some action or judgement: prejudice resulting from delay in the institution of the proceedings
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • In that respect, we do not consider that any prejudice in fact resulted.
    • In the circumstances, it is necessary to assess whether the delay has caused irremediable prejudice to the defendant.
    • The Inspector failed to set out adequate reasons for his decision, as a result of which the Claimant has suffered substantial prejudice.


[with object] Volver al principio  
  • 1Give rise to prejudice in (someone); make biased: the statement might prejudice the jury
    Más ejemplos en oraciones
    • There are very many legal things I can think of that would prejudice me against a person more than smoking.
    • The smell of antiseptic and the fear of injections prejudiced me against him then, but he was the most important person in our village.
    bias, influence, sway, predispose, make biased, make partial, make partisan, colour, poison, jaundice, warp, twist, slant, distort
    rare prepossess


with prejudice

Law Extinguishing any right to pursue a claim in another suit: the suit was dismissed with prejudice
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • In case of the class-action suit, following the deal with the Commision, all claims were dismissed with prejudice on 12 June.
  • This determination obviously put it in good stead because the company's lawsuit has been dismissed with prejudice.
  • That lawsuit, which Henning intended as a class action, was dismissed twice, the second time with prejudice, for failing to adequately state a claim.

without prejudice

Law Without detriment to any existing right or claim: the payment was made without any prejudice to her rights
Más ejemplos en oraciones
  • He is to stress that any acceptance by us of the keys is without prejudice to the dilapidations claim.
  • The motion was dismissed, on terms, without prejudice to the defendant's right to renew the motion at trial.
  • The order included a provision that it was without prejudice to the right of the defendants to add her name if they so chose.


Middle English (in sense 2 of the noun): from Old French, from Latin praejudicium, from prae 'in advance' + judicium 'judgement'.

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Palabra del día skosh
Pronunciación: skəʊʃ
a small amount; a little