Law. a note that expressly authorizes a creditor, in case of default, to seek a judgment in court without notifying the debtor.
- Judgment seat
(Matt. 27:19), a portable tribunal (Gr. bema) which was placed according as the magistrate might direct, and from which judgment was pronounced. In this case it was placed on a tesselated pavement, probably in front of the procurator’s residence. (See GABBATHA.)
noun, Classical Mythology. 1. the decision by Paris to award Aphrodite the golden apple of discord competed for by Aphrodite, Athena, and Hera. In classical mythology, the incident that ultimately brought on the Trojan War. When the goddess Discord threw the apple of discord, marked “For the Fairest,” among the gods, Zeus refused to judge […]
- Judgments of god
(1.) The secret decisions of God’s will (Ps. 110:5; 36:6). (2.) The revelations of his will (Ex. 21:1; Deut. 6:20; Ps. 119:7-175). (3.) The infliction of punishment on the wicked (Ex. 6:6; 12:12; Ezek. 25:11; Rev. 16:7), such as is mentioned in Gen. 7; 19:24,25; Judg. 1:6,7; Acts 5:1-10, etc.
[joo-di-kuh-buh l] /ˈdʒu dɪ kə bəl/ adjective 1. capable of being or liable to be judged or tried. /ˈdʒuːdɪkəbəl/ adjective 1. capable of being judged, esp in a court of law adj. 1640s, from Late Latin iudicabilis, from iudicare “to judge,” which is related to iudicem (see judge (v.)).