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 Seven Dimensions

  • 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.

    For The Attainment Of Peace

  • 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.

    Preaching and Paganism

  • The man who sows in wet soil and then treads down flat foredooms himself to complete failure.

    Love's Shadow

  • 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

    Tales and Novels — Volume 10

  • 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.

    Economic Principals

  • 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. "

    The Iron Trail


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