He pinched me for obstructing justice and a whole bunch of stuff.
You ought to see some poetic justice in that—he ragged you enough during the debate about your line-of-duty-shot-in-the-ass wound.
Maybe it was poetic justice that her soul was doomed.
It's only a matter of time until justice is served.
Jackson felt it poetic justice that their gala should benefit the organization that supplied blood to the masses.
He made the continued killings "of those thugs" sound like good news, but emphasized it was only a matter of time until the might of right and justice would prevail and calm would return to Parkside.
The chief-justice was Sir Elijah Impey, already mentioned as a schoolfellow of Hastings at Westminster.
He was successful in winning the support of many of the younger princes, and in establishing a new court of justice, the members of which were named by himself.
There was also a court of justice called the court of the Prytaneum; all that is known of this court is that it tried murderers who could not be found, and inanimate objects which had caused death.
Indian agents became responsible for operating schools, dispensing justice, distributing supplies, administering allotments, and leasing contracts.
Rawls, in contrast, argues that an egalitarian metric of distributive justice is uniquely appropriate in the domestic context.
They would have social peace at the expense of social and racial justice.
"Thank you, my dear, for doing me justice," responded the Wizard, gratefully.
"Justice," remarked the Scarecrow, with a sigh, "is a dangerous thing to meddle with.
"But justice prevailed at the last," said Ozma, "for here is my pet, and Eureka is once more free."
"And is that what you call justice?" asked the shah.
That is John Marshall, Chief Justice of the United States.
Just as likely, you will also hear hopes for equal opportunity, justice for all, and increases in individual liberty.
As Supreme Court Justice Louis Brandeis wrote a century ago, "Sunlight is said to be the best of disinfectants."
The Roman orator Cicero, as far back as 44 BC, was warning that "the more laws, the less justice"—and it is a warning we should heed.
She rejoices when justice wins, she is sad when virtue lies low, and her face glows with admiration and reverence when heroic deeds are described.
But a government in which the majority rule in all cases cannot be based on justice, even as far as men understand it.
But Paley appears never to have contemplated those cases to which the rule of expediency does not apply, in which a people, as well as an individual, must do justice, cost what it may.
Truth is always in harmony with herself, and is not concerned chiefly to reveal the justice that may consist with wrong-doing.
Anna Pavlovna's "At Home" was like the former one, only the novelty she offered her guests this time was not Mortemart, but a diplomatist fresh from Berlin with the very latest details of the Emperor Alexander's visit to Potsdam, and of how the two august friends had pledged themselves in an indissoluble alliance to uphold the cause of justice against the enemy of the human race.
He would understand on whose side justice lies.
What had she to do with the justice or injustice of other people?