Definition of 'prejudice'
Video: pronunciation of 'prejudice'
Example sentences containing 'prejudice'
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Name one country in history where bolstering people in their prejudices has turned out for the best. Times, Sunday Times (2016)You do not judge this case on any prejudice or any sympathy on either side. Times, Sunday Times (2016)Name one country in history where bolstering people in their prejudices has turned out for the best. Times, Sunday Times (2016)You do not judge this case on any prejudice or any sympathy on either side. Times, Sunday Times (2016)Removing the captaincy does not prejudice case. Times, Sunday Times (2012)The second source of prejudice is peer groups. Christianity Today (2000)My biggest enemy was discrimination and prejudice. Times, Sunday Times (2008)Judges are supposed to be impartial and immune to influence or prejudice from outside the courtroom. The Sun (2014)Fat was the one prejudice we could still nurture for the good of those we mocked. Times, Sunday Times (2009)Details of the grounds of appeal cannot be reported so as not to prejudice the new trial. Times, Sunday Times (2016)People with a particular prejudice should not read any further. Times, Sunday Times (2007)That society had a lot of different modes and different opinions and different prejudices. Times, Sunday Times (2012)We therefore should not treat them with prejudice and fear but with care and understanding. Working with Teenagers (1994)Simply seeing white strangers interacting positively with ethnic minorities reduces racial prejudice. Times, Sunday Times (2014)The survey also showed white people thought racial prejudice was getting worse. The Sun (2008)And about tackling the discrimination and prejudice many still have to endure. Times, Sunday Times (2009)Could subliminal prejudice influence some voters and therefore the election and the future of global politics? Times, Sunday Times (2008)Only that way will the prejudices end. Times, Sunday Times (2006)They preferred to have their prejudices and fears about the native people confirmed. Times, Sunday Times (2006)Put your prejudices to one side. Times, Sunday Times (2006)His lawyers will argue it prejudiced his case, but was so old it should not have been mentioned. The Sun (2008)In so doing she had not merely risked prejudice to the due administration of justice, but had caused prejudice to it. Times, Sunday Times (2012)If we are going to insist on banning people from fighting, it should be done on the basis of individual health, not group prejudice. Times, Sunday Times (2007)
Trends of 'prejudice'
In Common Usage. prejudice is one of the 10000 most commonly used words in the Collins dictionary
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Translations for 'prejudice'
British English: prejudice /ˈprɛdʒʊdɪs/ NOUN
Prejudice is an unreasonable dislike of someone or something, or an unreasonable preference for one group over another.
- American English: prejudice
- Arabic: إجْحَاف
- Brazilian Portuguese: preconceito
- Chinese: 偏见
- Croatian: predrasuda
- Czech: předsudek
- Danish: fordom
- Dutch: vooroordeel
- European Spanish: prejuicio
- Finnish: ennakkoluulo
- French: préjugé
- German: Vorurteil
- Greek: προκατάληψη
- Italian: pregiudizio
- Japanese: 偏見
- Korean: 편견
- Norwegian: fordom
- Polish: uprzedzenie
- European Portuguese: preconceito
- Romanian: prejudecată
- Russian: предубеждение
- Spanish: prejuicio
- Swedish: fördom
- Thai: อคติ
- Turkish: önyargı
- Ukrainian: упередження
- Vietnamese: định kiến
British English: prejudice VERB
If you prejudice someone or something, you influence them so that they are unfair in some way.
I think your upbringing has prejudiced you.
Definition of prejudice from the Collins English Dictionary
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