In English, many things are named after a particular country – but have you ever wondered what those things are called in those countries?
1.1Lawjuez femininejuez masculinejueza femininemagistrado masculinemagistrada feminineJudges — el Libro de los Jueces
- the Book of Judges — el Libro de los Jueces
- On November 24 of this year, judges and public prosecutors went on strike against the planned reforms.
- Indictable offences are more serious and are tried in the Crown Court before a judge and jury.
- Taking away this option will be bad for all involved: court of appeals judges, district court judges, lawyers, and litigants.
- Concurrency had never been in issue before the sentencing judge in the County Court.
- This law was put in by the Government of Canada and the appointed judges, not the public.
- It has to be applied in a variety of cases, and it is a matter for the judges of the Family Law Court as to whether it applies to a particular case.
- The judges and officers of the Family Court submit to the orders of this Court.
- It is submitted for the Attorney General that the judge was wrong in both respects.
- He thought of the judge from the law courts, but didn't say anything.
- The judges made this particular aspect of public policy and the judges are entitled to change it.
- So how much weight should judges give to public health statistics?
- That was decided by the judge who rejected the appellants' evidence.
- That would pass over sentencing powers from judges to probation officers, which is the exact opposite of what she said when she began her speech.
- The judge asked the public prosecutor to verify the exact status of the offences and adjourned the order till May 29.
- There is complicity on the part of police, lawyers, judges, customs officers and even politicians.
- This is not to say, of course, that there are no examples of racially prejudiced judges, magistrates or probation officers.
- That was my experience anyway of Supreme Court judges sitting with juries in New South Wales.
- A lively discussion began, bringing in the accused, the jury, the judge, even the public gallery.
- The Law Commission's work on this topic has taken over 20 years and has massive support amongst judges, magistrates, the police and solicitors and barristers.
- We worked together, with only a short interruption, from the time we were both appointed to be judges of the Court of Appeal.
1.2(of competition)juez femininemiembro del jurado masculinethe judges' decision is final — la decisión del jurado es inapelable
- Each short listed candidate will be interviewed and assessed by an esteemed panel of judges who will select the final 28 candidates.
- The competition saw the judges rate websites from the US, Turkey, Thailand and Australia for the quality of their art and design.
- Competition judges said they were impressed with the grade one listed building of Celtic origin, which St Patrick is reputed to have visited.
- Each country selects a judge for the panel which visited all the competitors during the summer.
- Mr Lewis will head a panel of judges to select the winning entry.
- A panel of judges will then select the best displays.
- After reviewing scores of nominations, our panel of judges selected two finalists in each of five categories.
- An outside panel of judges then will select 10 finalists as gold medalists.
- A panel of judges selected the best entries for the shortlist from the high streets nominated by tourist boards around the country.
- I will be the judge overseeing this competition, and the best part is that you can play along!
- The Association appeals to everyone in the village area to tidy areas in front of dwellings and properties as much as possible for the visit of the competition judges.
- After the closing date of February 21st a panel of judges will select shortlists for each category, for voting by the general public from 7th April.
- For the 2001 National Open Framing Competition, three judges selected these winners from among the eight entries.
- London United, the Fulwell-based bus company, is just the ticket for passengers, decided the judges in a prestigious competition.
- The dress and design have been given the thumbs up by a panel of judges in the competition and is the only Eastern Cape finalist.
- Their ingenious system to save household water and use it to flush the toilet impressed the judges in the competition, which attracted more than 120 entries.
- The judges for the prestigious competition, now in its eighteenth year, also hailed the family's dairy operation as near perfection as you could ever get.
- The panel of celebrity judges selected the bands which will perform this weekend.
- The judges said the impressive competition amongst the short list made it very hard for them to decide.
- A panel of judges will select six winners from across the country.
2(appraiser)he's a good judge of character — es muy buen psicólogo
- she's an excellent judge of wines — entiende mucho de vinos
- it sounds fine to me, but I'm no judge — a mí me parece bien, pero yo no soy un experto
- let me be the judge of that — eso lo decidiré yo
- They make their own laws and judge their own cases.
- Does he feel there would be fewer drunk driving convictions if these cases were judged by juries as opposed to a judge?
- It alone has the discretion to judge a case on its merit.
- The reality is that each case has to be judged in relation to all the circumstances which are relevant to it.
- And if they can swear under oath that they can judge the case fairly, then they deserve to have the first bite at judging this case.
- What we have here in Aruba are professional judges, and it will be a single judge who in the first instance will judge the case.
- He judges cases although he knows nothing of the people, their culture, or their customs.
- When judging legal cases, British courts have a long tradition of formalism.
- Maybe we ought to trust them more than we do to judge the case that was presented in court.
- His case will be heard by a three-member disciplinary commission, which will judge the case and assess the penalty.
- The judge is bound to endeavor to judge each case on the basis of the codified law.
- However, the FSCS takes a more stringent view and must judge cases on strictly legal liability.
- He wondered if this disqualified him from judging the case.
- At these meetings, cases were judged and punishments imposed by a council of important men who were changed from time to time.
- The People's Court must be supported to judge these cases fairly.
- But what happened to the idea of judging a case based on, well, the facts of the case?
- It is important that all cases are judged on the individual circumstances.
- The jury has been warned to judge the case only on the evidence heard in court, and not on any of the surrounding publicity.
- We expect judges to place their personal and political feelings aside when they judge a case.
- We must restore a system of justice, which judges the case on the basis of the facts and the merits of the individual case.
1.2(contest) ser el juez dehe will judge the competition — él será el juez del certamen
- But he was filmed helping to judge a skateboarding competition.
- Students write a poem about a fairer future for Africa and enter them into a competition judged by Children's Laureate Jacqueline Wilson.
- I'd be especially interested in comments from those who have judged competitions over the years.
- I'd say it's the best thing on TV now, but I don't watch enough TV to judge the competition.
- A number of internal competitions were judged by members of photography clubs from Kilkenny and Mullingar.
- The functional digital car competition is judged on effective use of virtual prototyping tools.
- Sir Titus Salt kept a watchful eye over a panel of beer tasters judging a competition to recreate a brew in his honour yesterday.
- Members of the Panel of Chefs of Ireland will judge the competition.
- Roy Mortimer who judged the gardening competition will talk about the gardens he visited.
- The kids joined in the auction school, and male vocalist of the year Adam Harvey spent hours judging the ute competition.
- Last year he was to be found judging a pole-dancing competition at a night club in Ealing.
- He related an incident that occurred when he had previously judged the same competition.
- A champagne house asked me to judge a competition recently.
- Mr. Quinn asked me to judge the competition, but I'd rather let the audience decide the winner.
- He has also had the honour of being asked to judge numerous competitions at regional and national levels.
- Staff members who judged the competition were pleased with the quality of work produced by the children.
- We won that a few years ago and we go around now judging competitions.
- Barbara Carlson, the chairman of the governors, judged the competition.
- Critics are frequently invited to review or judge the competition, which culminates in Edinburgh after nationwide heats.
- I'm sorry, but your mother and I have to go to Tokyo to judge the country competition.
2.1(estimate)(weight/speed/size) calcularI judged her to be about 35 — le calculaba unos 35 años
- she had judged the moment to act very cleverly — había elegido muy bien el momento de actuar
- It was hard to tell, judging from her vacant stare totally fixed on the old man in front of them.
- But judging from their past performance, I wouldn't put too much faith in their judgement.
- I suspect, judging from the euphoria in the auditorium, that it will last longer.
- Japan's manufacturing seems to be making a comeback of sorts, judging from orders for production lasers.
- The majority of America must then be liberals, judging from recent public opinion polls.
- He knows that, judging from opinion poll research, concentrating on Europe as an issue is normally the route to defeat.
- All to often people judge you by their standards.
- Why is it that people in this state are so quick to judge someone strictly on their accent?
- It sounds like hard work - it is hard work - but judging from the volunteer diaries on the website, it is very rewarding.
- You have to judge the situation to determine which course of action to take.
- It upsets me that people who don't know him personally can judge him.
- He wrote a poem about how people judged him on his tattooed appearance.
- My name wasn't anywhere, people weren't judging me.
- And judging from the crowds gathered around the trophy and the queues looping around the Brunel Plaza, the tour looks to be on target for success.
- As soon as I walked through the door people were judging me.
- People had judged her as a mistress in the stereotypical way.
- If you put some effort into your clothes, some people may judge you to be frivolous, while others will treat you with greater respect.
- He fears that people are judging him based on the page (next to the page) of the paper he is reading.
- But to complain that people are judging you by your behaviour on stage and in interview is a little weak, Ryan.
- Both were crimson in color, and I supposed I was too judging from the burning in my face.
2.2(assess)(situation/position) evaluar(person) juzgar(quality/advantages) valorarI'll be the one to judge who gets the job — yo seré quien decida / juzgue a quién se le da el trabajo
- you'll be judged solely on / by your exam results — se le juzgará exclusivamente sobre la base de los resultados del examen
- (as) judged by — a juzgar por
2.3(deem)juzgarconsiderarI judged it (to be) unwise to say too much — juzgué / consideré imprudente hablar demasiado
3(censure, condemn)juzgardon't judge her too harshly — no seas demasiado severo con ella
1(decide)juzgaryou shouldn't judge by appearances — no deberías juzgar / dejarte llevar por las apariencias
- judging by — a juzgar por
- to judge for oneself — juzgar por sí (or mí etc.) mismo
2(pass judgment)dictar sentencia
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