damnation[ dam-ney-shuh n ]SEE DEFINITION OF damnation
EXAMPLES FROM THE WEB FOR DAMNATION
The “Damnation of Faust,” dramatic legend, as Berlioz calls it, was written in 1846.
And I will keep it,” he cried, “my beautiful little love, my—Damnation!
Damnation is stated to be the punishment which those who resist the powers that be, will suffer.
The "Damnation of Faust," now finished, was given at the Opéra, and was not a success.
Sandy Flash has a fine piece of horse-flesh, but you beat him once—Damnation!
Damnation, though inevitable, is not an alluring subject of contemplation when it affects one's family.
Damnation is never mentioned:—it is treated as an impossible thing:—all men and women are to be saved!
Damnation and the gallows to him who would reorganize the Past; to him who would conspire against the common fraternity!
Hell and Damnation are strange entertaining words upon the Stage!
Damnation, Mr. Shawn, it's no article of faith, only a plain observation any man can make.
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