No. There is significant variety in the nature of judgments and how they are affected by a bankruptcy case. Notable questions are whether a judgment lien exists against the debtor's property and whether the judgment concerns an underlying not-dischargeable debt.
A judgment lien covers all real estate owned by a debtor in a county where the judgment is of record. The lien also includes property purchased after the judgment was entered. The creditor may foreclose upon the property to seek payment of the judgment debt. In some cases, bankruptcy may be used to remove judgment liens from property.