- See doom and man. (Wiktionary)
“As an aside: the original meaning of "doom" was "law or judgment" and a judge in those Anglo-Saxon days was called a doomsman.”
“Then shalt thou die," said Sapricius; and he bade the doomsman take her to the place of execution and strike off her head.”
“Then she bowed her head, and the sword of the doomsman fell.”
“At the place of execution, Dorothea begged the doomsman to tarry a little, and kneeling by the block, she raised her hands to heaven and prayed earnestly.”
“Ivan acts merely as the instinctive doomsman of Nature or of God, and the old village Pope, who, as the veil of life grows thin, is feeling after the law above human law, justifies the wielder of the axe, which has been no instrument of vengeance but simply an exponent of the wholesome vitality of earth.”
“Here the poet's imagination is as intense in its presentation of Christ the doomsman:”
“Then receiveth he penance for every sin [as] enjoined by his doomsman  that is grounded in Holy Church by the teaching of the Holy Ghost.”
“Under no circumstances could the poor wretch tell the tale or identify either the prisoners or their doomsman.”
“Perpetua watched him as calmly as a martyr of old days watched the advance of the doomsman.”
“Guinevere, when she meets her lover, rescuer, and doomsman, is no longer a girl, and Lancelot is almost a boy.”
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