from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. Third-person singular simple present indicative form of foredoom.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
To be stuck in the worship of an ancient idol foredooms humanity to an early and unnecessary grave.
The Soviet Union has forged an explosive link in a chain of acts that is dragging the region into an escalation of deadly warfare and foredooms any hope of peace-making.
We can go far with the humanist in acknowledging the failures that are due to environment, to incompleteness, to ignorance; we do not forget the helpless multitude who sit in darkness and in the shadow of death; and we agree with the scientist that their helplessness foredooms them and that their fate cannot be laid to their charge.
The man who sows in wet soil and then treads down flat foredooms himself to complete failure.
Now Horace protests that every commonly decent marriage of her acquaintance costs Lady Katrine at least a sad headache; but Miss Stanley's marriage, likely as it is to be so happy after all, as he politely said, foredooms poor Lady Katrine to
It is the “law of social cycles” that foredooms the world to the fate which is described in The Great Depression of 1990: Why It’s Going to Happen and How to Protect Yourself by Ravi Batra.
The Heidlemanns are building a railroad to it which will parallel mine in places, but the very nature of their enterprise foredooms it to failure. "