justification

noun
ADJECTIVE
considerable, every, some

You have every justification for feeling angry.

compelling

There was no compelling justification for the invasion.

the slightest

She had not given him the slightest justification for thinking she was interested in him.

adequate, ample, sufficient
ethical, ideological, moral
intellectual, philosophical, rational, scientific, theological, theoretical
economic, legal, political
VERB + JUSTIFICATION
give (sb), offer (sb), provide (sb with)

She's unable to provide any justification for her actions.

see
find

I could find no real justification for the proposed reorganization.

need, require

Such a step requires substantial justification to be accepted by the public.

PREPOSITION
in justification

the argument which he put forward in justification

with justification

He felt, with some justification, that he had been unfairly treated.

without justification

She was arrested entirely without justification.

justification for

I can see some justification for her remarks.

justification of

She never presents an ideological justification of her work.


Collocations dictionary. 2013.

Synonyms:

Look at other dictionaries:

  • JUSTIFICATION — La doctrine chrétienne de la justification de l’homme par Dieu exprime à la fois l’exigence radicale que Dieu a envers l’homme et le salut radical que Dieu donne à cet homme qui ne répond pas à cette exigence. La justification maintient ainsi la… …   Encyclopédie Universelle

  • Justification — • A biblio ecclesiastical term; which denotes the transforming of the sinner from the state of unrighteousness to the state of holiness and sonship of God Catholic Encyclopedia. Kevin Knight. 2006. Justification     Justification …   Catholic encyclopedia

  • justification — jus·ti·fi·ca·tion /ˌjəs tə fə kā shən/ n 1: the act or an instance of justifying 2: something that justifies; specif: a legally sufficient reason or cause (as self defense) for an act that would otherwise be criminal or tortious 3: the… …   Law dictionary

  • Justification — Jus ti*fi*ca tion, n. [L. justificatio: cf. F. justification. See {Justify}.] [1913 Webster] 1. The act of justifying or the state of being justified; a showing or proving to be just or conformable to law, justice, right, or duty; defense;… …   The Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • Justification — can mean:*Justification (epistemology) *Justification (jurisprudence) *Justification (theology) ** Bibliography for theological justification *Justification (typesetting) *Rationalization (psychology)ee also*Justify *cognitive dissonance …   Wikipedia

  • justification — Justification. s. f. Action, procedé par lequel on se justifie. Il sera receu à sa justification. je veux travailler à ma justification. Il signifie aussi, En termes d Escriture sainte, L Action & l effet de la grace. La justification des… …   Dictionnaire de l'Académie française

  • justification — [jus΄tə fi kā′shən] n. [ME justificacioun < OFr justification < LL justificatio < justificare: see JUSTIFY] 1. a justifying or being justified 2. a fact that justifies or vindicates 3. Christian Theol. the state or condition, necessary… …   English World dictionary

  • Justification — (v. lat.), 1) Rechtfertigung einer Sache u. bei Rechnungen die nochmalige Durchsicht u. Feststellung ihrer Richtigkeit; 2) bei Appellationen u. anderen Rechtsmitteln die Ausführung der Gründe der Einwendung des Rechtsmittels …   Pierer's Universal-Lexikon

  • Justification — Justification, latein. deutsch, Rechtfertigung; bei Appellationen die Angabe der Gründe warum das Rechtsmittel ergriffen wurde; bei Rechnungen die Prüfung derselben; Justificatur, Genehmigung, Bekräftigung; justificiren, rechtfertigen; hinrichten …   Herders Conversations-Lexikon

  • Justification —   [engl.], Blocksatz …   Universal-Lexikon

  • justification — (n.) late 14c., administration of justice, from L.L. iustificationem (nom. iustificatio), noun of action from pp. stem of iustificare (see JUSTIFY (Cf. justify)). Meaning action of justifying is from late 15c. Theological sense is from 1520s …   Etymology dictionary

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