Objection definition

əb-jĕkshən
Frequency:
A statement presented in opposition.

The child asked to go alone, but his mother made the objection that he was too young.

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A feeling or expression of opposition, disapproval, or dislike.
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The act of objecting.

What grounds do you have for objection? I take objection to that remark.

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The act of objecting.
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The definition of an objection is a statement of disapproval or a reason to dislike something.

An example of an objection is a lawyer opposing the type of questions his client is asked.

An example of an objection is not liking your daughter’s boyfriend because he was a criminal.

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A ground, reason, or cause for expressing opposition.

Would you have any objection if we went with you?

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(law) The formal registration of protest against the admission of a piece of evidence at trial, on the grounds of some legal defect.
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A cause for objecting; reason for opposing, disapproving, or disliking.
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A statement opposing something that is about to occur in a courtroom, or has already occurred, as being improper, out of order, or against procedural rules. It is up to the judge to rule on the objection’s validity, or to overrule it. A timely objection that is entered into the trial record, along with appropriate argument on its validity, may form the basis for an appeal to a higher court. See also challenge and motion in limine.
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The act of objecting.
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A statement expressing opposition, or a reason or cause for expressing opposition (generally followed by the adposition to).

"I have no objection to any person's religion."

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(law) An official protest raised in a court of law during a legal trial over a violation of the rules of the court by the opposing party.
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Other Word Forms

Noun

Singular:
objection
Plural:
objections