damnation is never mentioned:—it is treated as an impossible thing:—all men and women are to be saved!
I seem to have written "damnation" at this point; but so far as I can remember I did not speak the word aloud.
damnation and the gallows to him who would reorganize the Past; to him who would conspire against the common fraternity!
Next to "The damnation," these are perhaps the finest of the series, and show most imagination and dramatic feeling.
damnation is stated to be the punishment which those who resist the powers that be, will suffer.
He had the damnation de Faust performed; no one came to it, and he was ruined.
The damnation de Faust alone was given in its entirety a hundred and fifty times in thirty years.
damnation, though inevitable, is not an alluring subject of contemplation when it affects one's family.
The "damnation of Faust," now finished, was given at the Opéra, and was not a success.
Can a Man with himself damn'd, without supposing, that there is such a Thing as damnation.
c.1300, "condemnation to Hell by God," also "fact of being condemned by judicial sentence," from Old French damnation, from Latin damnationem (nominative damnatio), noun of action from past participle stem of damnare (see damn). As an imprecation, attested from c.1600.
Damnation follows death in other men,
But your damn'd Poet lives and writes agen.
[Pope, letter to Henry Cromwell, 1707 or 1708]
in Rom. 13:2, means "condemnation," which comes on those who withstand God's ordinance of magistracy. This sentence of condemnation comes not from the magistrate, but from God, whose authority is thus resisted. In 1 Cor. 11:29 (R.V., "judgment") this word means condemnation, in the sense of exposure to severe temporal judgements from God, as the following verse explains. In Rom. 14:23 the word "damned" means "condemned" by one's own conscience, as well as by the Word of God. The apostle shows here that many things which are lawful are not expedient; and that in using our Christian liberty the question should not simply be, Is this course I follow lawful? but also, Can I follow it without doing injury to the spiritual interests of a brother in Christ? He that "doubteth", i.e., is not clear in his conscience as to "meats", will violate his conscience "if he eat," and in eating is condemned; and thus one ought not so to use his liberty as to lead one who is "weak" to bring upon himself this condemnation.