Search Result for "prejudice": 
Wordnet 3.0

NOUN (1)

1. a partiality that prevents objective consideration of an issue or situation;
[syn: bias, prejudice, preconception]

VERB (2)

1. disadvantage by prejudice;

2. influence (somebody's) opinion in advance;
[syn: prejudice, prepossess]

The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Prejudice \Prej"u*dice\, n. [F. pr['e]judice, L. praejudicium; prae before + judicium judgment. See Prejudicate, Judicial.] 1. Foresight. [Obs.] [1913 Webster] Naught might hinder his quick prejudize. --Spenser. [1913 Webster] 2. An opinion or judgment formed without due examination; prejudgment; a leaning toward one side of a question from other considerations than those belonging to it; an unreasonable predilection for, or objection against, anything; especially, an opinion or leaning adverse to anything, without just grounds, or before sufficient knowledge. [1913 Webster] Though often misled by prejudice and passion, he was emphatically an honest man. --Macaulay. [1913 Webster] 3. (Law) A bias on the part of judge, juror, or witness which interferes with fairness of judgment. [1913 Webster] 4. Mischief; hurt; damage; injury; detriment. --Locke. [1913 Webster] England and France might, through their amity, Breed him some prejudice. --Shak. [1913 Webster] Syn: Prejudgment; prepossession; bias; harm; hurt; damage; detriment; mischief; disadvantage. [1913 Webster]
The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48:

Prejudice \Prej"u*dice\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Prejudiced; p. pr. & vb. n. Prejudicing.] [Cf. F. pr['e]judicier. See Prejudice, n.] 1. To cause to have prejudice; to prepossess with opinions formed without due knowledge or examination; to bias the mind of, by hasty and incorrect notions; to give an unreasonable bent to, as to one side or the other of a cause; as, to prejudice a critic or a juryman. [1913 Webster] Suffer not any beloved study to prejudice your mind so far as to despise all other learning. --I. Watts [1913 Webster] 2. To obstruct or injure by prejudices, or by previous bias of the mind; hence, generally, to hurt; to damage; to injure; to impair; as, to prejudice a good cause. [1913 Webster] Seek how may prejudice the foe. --Shak [1913 Webster]
WordNet (r) 3.0 (2006):

prejudice n 1: a partiality that prevents objective consideration of an issue or situation [syn: bias, prejudice, preconception] v 1: disadvantage by prejudice 2: influence (somebody's) opinion in advance [syn: prejudice, prepossess]
Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0:

169 Moby Thesaurus words for "prejudice": a thing for, abuse, affinity, afflict, aggrieve, angle, apartheid, aptitude, aptness, bag, befoul, bend, bent, bewitch, bias, bigotry, blemish, blight, cast, chosen kind, color, conatus, condemn, conduciveness, corrupt, cronyism, crucify, cup of tea, curse, damage, defile, delight, deprave, despoil, destroy, detriment, diathesis, disadvantage, discrimination, dispose, disposition, disserve, distort, distress, do a mischief, do evil, do ill, do wrong, do wrong by, doom, drawback, druthers, eagerness, envenom, fancy, favor, favoritism, feeling for, forejudgment, get into trouble, handicap, harass, harm, hex, hurt, impair, impairment, inclination, incline, inequality, infect, influence, injure, injury, intolerance, jaundice, jaundiced eye, jinx, leaning, liability, liking, loss, loss of ground, male chauvinism, maltreat, mar, menace, mischief, mistreat, molest, one-sidedness, outrage, parti pris, partialism, partiality, particular choice, partisanship, penchant, persecute, personal choice, play havoc with, play hob with, poison, pollute, preapprehension, preconception, preconclusion, preconsideration, predecision, predetermination, predilection, predispose, predisposition, preference, prejudge, prejudgment, prejudication, prejudice against, prejudice the issue, premature judgment, prenotion, prepossess, prepossession, presumption, presupposal, presupposition, presurmise, probability, proclivity, proneness, propensity, racialism, racism, readiness, savage, scathe, sensitivity to, sexism, skew, slant, soft spot, spoil, step backward, style, susceptibility, sway, taint, tarnish, taste, tendency, thing, threaten, torment, torture, tropism, turn, twist, type, undetachment, undispassionateness, unfairness, violate, vitiate, warp, weakness, willingness, wound, wreak havoc on, wrong
Bouvier's Law Dictionary, Revised 6th Ed (1856):

PREJUDICE. To decide beforehand; to lean in favor of one side of a cause for some reason or other than its justice. 2. A judge ought to be without prejudice, and he cannot therefore sit in a case where he has any interest, or when a near relation is a part, or where he has been of counsel for one of the parties. Vide Judge. 3. In the civil law prejudice signifies a tort or injury; as the act of one man should never prejudice another. Dig. 60, 17, 74.
The Devil's Dictionary (1881-1906):

PREJUDICE, n. A vagrant opinion without visible means of support.