Definition of Damnations
1. damnation [n] - See also: damnation
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Damnations
Literary usage of Damnations
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Stage: Both Before and Behind the Curtain: From "observations Taken on by Alfred Bunn (1840)
"... both foreign and native—Eighty new pieces, and five damnations to boot—Music ' versus language —A manager's authorship—Virtues of comparison—How to ..."
2. Select Works of John Bale ...: Containing the Examinations of Lord Cobham by John Bale, Henry Christmas (1849)
"The thunderings that appeared when the angel Thunder* filled his censer, Rev. viii., were no damnations, but God's earnest words, rebuking the world for sin ..."
3. Stokes' Encyclopedia of Familiar Quotations: Containing Five Thousand (1906)
"... 7 damnations,— There's a great text in Galatians, Once you trip on it, entails Twenty-nine distinct damnations, One sure, if another fails, R, BROWNING, ..."
4. The Plays of Philip Massinger: In Four Volumes by Philip Massinger (1813)
"Your gold, then, Got with vexation, and preserved with trouble, That quaff damnations to your memory* Maintains the public stews, panders, and ruffians, ..."
5. Arcana cœlestia: or Heavenly mysteries contained in the sacred Scriptures by Emanuel Swedenborg (1866)
"49 ;) besides in many other passages, in which, as in the above, by anger, wrath, fury, fire, are meant punishments and damnations, into which man casteth ..."