The only immediate results of the discovery to Radisson and Groseilliers were condign punishment, disgrace, and almost utter ruin.
Our guerdon is shame in this world and condign punishment in the next.
Indemnity, swift and condign, does what mortal hand can do to heal the hurt.
Enraged at this, Noakes threatened the malcontents with condign punishment.
He had thought of raising the parish, of condign punishment of many sorts, but not this.
condign means "suitable" or "deserved," not necessarily severe.
"With your permission," he replied, with condign simplicity.
Dicky trembled with rage as he lay, and he resolved on condign revenge.
It is probable they took regular and legal means to bring him to condign punishment as a Sabbath-breaker.
I'll after 'em, and see the Traitor brought to condign Punishment.
late 15c., "well-deserved," from Old French condigne "deserved, appropriate, equal in wealth," from Latin condignus "wholly worthy," from com- "together, altogether" (see com-) + dignus "worthy" (see dignity). Of punishment, "deservedly severe," from 1510s, which by Johnson's day (1755) was the only use.