a. favoring one person or side over another; prejudiced
Because the judge played golf regularly with the district attorney's father, we feared he might be biased in the prosecution's favor.
Sentence in Classic:
If you could be supposed to be biased in any respect by your own feelings, your opinion would not be worth having.
Sense and Sensibility By Jane Austen Context
He had suspected his agent of some underhand dealing; of meaning to bias him against the deserving; and he had determined to go himself, and thoroughly investigate the merits of the case.
Mansfield Park By Jane Austen Context
A well proportioned mind is one which shows no particular bias; one of which we may safely say that it will never cause its owner to be confined as a madman, tortured as a heretic, or crucified as a blasphemer.
Return of the Native By Thomas Hardy Context