They could be great kids or like a bomb thrown into your life, ruining it forever.
Brooklyn Nine-Nine also took home Best Comedy Series to boot, ruining all of your Golden Globes pools.
Greenland not actually melting (tree huggers lying, ruining America).
Piper Palin even quipped earlier this month to the press, “Thanks for ruining our vacation.”
It is a far cry from his father's speech at CPAC last year about how "Neo-Jacobins" are ruining America's foreign policy.
Nana's triumph consisted in possessing and in ruining a newspaper that he had started with a friend's capital.
My aunt Rosine was at Baden-Baden, ruining the whole family with a new "system."
It was ruining his life, and making him contemplate suicide.
You talk glibly of ruining—but then you talk to a groom and lackey.
He would set impositions of unprecedented length, and revile himself for ruining the victim's handwriting.
late 14c., "act of giving way and falling down," from Old French ruine "a collapse" (14c.), and directly from Latin ruina "a collapse, a rushing down, a tumbling down" (cf. Spanish ruina, Italian rovina), related to ruere "to rush, fall violently, collapse," from PIE *reue- "to smash, knock down, tear out, dig up" (see rough (adj.)). Meaning "complete destruction of anything" is from 1670s. Ruins "remains of a decayed building or town" is from mid-15c.; the same sense was in the Latin plural noun.
1580s (transitive), from ruin (n.). Intransitive sense "fall into ruin" is from c.1600. Financial sense is attested from 1660. Related: Ruined; ruining.