I re played the recording of our aborted final session and had judged it incorrectly when I first listened.
She'd judged right; he'd do whatever it took to survive.
While Dean was fully exonerated from any wrongdoing in the unfortunate affair, either Fitzgerald failed to agree with the determination or simply despised being judged wrong.
She hadn't judged him or restrained him.
His anger surprised her with its intensity, and she judged from Ully's reaction that seeing the lord and master pissed was not something the good-natured mad scientist wanted anything to do with.
He stared at her with his head cocked, and she judged the words had not translated.
By the level of activity and sophistication, he judged this place had been used for longer than the past few weeks.
He judged she was ready to tell him he was on his own.
He is judged harshly by contemporary writers, as simplex and insufficiens; but Dodu (in his Histoire des institutions du royaume de Jerusalem) suggests that Guy was depreciated because the kingdom had been lost in his reign, in much the same way as Godfrey of Bouillon was exalted because Jerusalem had just been won at his accession.
The event showed that he judged the situation rightly - the religious scheme announced by him, though not accepted in all its details, became the dominant policy of the later time, and he has been justly called ' The stricter marriage law is formulated in Lev.
Judged in other ways, however, the influence of the assembly's labours has been very great.
Similarly, seed makers are judged by the crops the seeds grow into—specifically, the yield and how long it takes to get it.
Now that she is a grown woman, her mature letters should be judged like those of any other person, and it seems best that no more of her correspondence be published unless she should become distinguished beyond the fact that she is the only well-educated deaf and blind person in the world.
I was much surprised to hear all this; for I judged from your letters that Katie was a very precocious girl....
When Madam Pfeiffer, in her adventurous travels round the world, from east to west, had got so near home as Asiatic Russia, she says that she felt the necessity of wearing other than a travelling dress, when she went to meet the authorities, for she "was now in a civilized country, where... people are judged of by their clothes."
He judged by the cautious movements of those who crowded round the invalid chair that they had lifted the dying man and were moving him.
The whole family, whom he had formerly judged severely, now seemed to him to consist of excellent, simple, and kindly people.
And suddenly that father whom she had judged would look for his spectacles in her presence, fumbling near them and not seeing them, or would forget something that had just occurred, or take a false step with his failing legs and turn to see if anyone had noticed his feebleness, or, worst of all, at dinner when there were no visitors to excite him would suddenly fall asleep, letting his napkin drop and his shaking head sink over his plate.