damnation

[ US /dæmˈneɪʃən/ ]
[ UK /dæmnˈe‍ɪʃən/ ]
NOUN
  1. the act of damning
  2. the state of being condemned to eternal punishment in Hell
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How To Use damnation In A Sentence

  • He was in hell, surely, eternal damnation and punishment and it would never ever end…
  • One alternative offers eternal bliss, the other, eternal damnation.
  • I'm not the only one either, who came here because they did something wrong or amoral or impure and is going to eternal damnation.
  • Also, as MacCulloch points out, later rigidities in predestinarian debates do not yet apply. Yet Cranmer would say that God singles out the Elect for salvation from eternal damnation, which is the fate of those not among the Elect.
  • A despicable villain tempts a sinner and lures him into sin, alienation, and damnation.
  • But he's no ordinary televangelist, preaching hell and damnation, repentance and Judgement Day.
  • So if you thought of punching your little brother or owning all of the ice cream in the world, you were surely destined for an after life of eternal damnation.
  • ‘Publish and be damned’ is a phrase that some of us are familiar with and this very potential damnation stops many from committing their ideas to paper.
  • Occasionally, for my benefit, she would recall sanctimonious preachers who would dismiss three quarters of the world's people as ignorant heathens doomed to spend the afterlife in eternal damnation ¾ and who in the next breath would insist that the earth and the heavens had been created in seven days, all geologic and astrophysical evidence to the contrary. Greg Barrett: Obama's speech bridges the Abrahamic faiths
  • Refusing to believe that Jesus Christ is Lord, and refusing the destiny he has for you, is accepting eternal damnation.
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