Judith

[ US /ˈdʒudəθ, ˈdʒudɪθ/ ]
NOUN
  1. Jewish heroine in one of the books of the Apocrypha; she saved her people by decapitating the Assyrian general Holofernes
  2. an Apocryphal book telling how Judith saved her people
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How To Use Judith In A Sentence

  • Finally met Judith "with the blue shutters": the American to whom the villagers have been trying to introduce me, going as far as to give me directions to her house "avec les volets bleus". péquenaud - French Word-A-Day
  • Judith C had been disabled since birth, getting about with sticks and, for much of her life, leg calipers.
  • Judith, for instance, has the beginnings of a sexually acting out behavior called exhibitionism.
  • I scrawled a quick note to Judith and put it under her door.
  • My question to Judith is how and why is the term skeptic hardly ever used anymore and only the perjorative term “denialist” used instead? Pain in Maine, but they can measure rain « Climate Audit
  • Judith couldn't help the trace of anger that colored her voice.
  • "Most onliners are not clear communicators," says Judith Kallos, of www.netmanners.com.
  • It is wonderful how Judith, with her quite unspecialised knowledge of history can now and then put her finger upon something vital. The Morals of Marcus Ordeyne : a Novel
  • Judith couldn't really enter into the spirit of the occasion.
  • Nancy must be joking," thought Judith as she tried to decide why the cherubims were "young-eyed. Judy of York Hill
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