Cystic Fibrosis, a genetic malady, dooms its sufferers to a short and burdened life.
But fighting for fiscal responsibility does not have to be a polarizing process that dooms an executive to unpopularity.
It also dooms effective longer-term investment in infrastructure that is the prerequisite for global competitiveness.
Yet the tragedy of the past two years is that a flawed package in 2009 now dooms a better set of policies in 2011.
A deed, that dooms my soul to vengeance; that seals Your misery here, and Mine hereafter.
He seems, this Drimdarroch, to have been dooms unlucky in his friends.
It is He who wills blood for blood; who dooms the guilty to a merited death.
Only I'm feared I may fa' asleep the nicht, for I was dooms sleepy this mornin'.'
It dooms a man to himself, the smallest part of himself, and walls him out of the universe.
Better to be silent than to call his attention to you; he will send you dooms, not fortune!
Old English dom "law, judgment, condemnation," from Proto-Germanic *domaz (cf. Old Saxon and Old Frisian dom, Old Norse domr, Old High German tuom, Gothic doms "judgment, decree"), from PIE root *dhe- (cf. Sanskrit dhaman- "law," Greek themis "law," Lithuanian dome "attention"), literally "to set, put" (see factitious). A book of laws in Old English was a dombec. Modern sense of "fate, ruin, destruction" is c.1600, from the finality of the Christian Judgment Day.
late 14c., from doom (n.). Related: Doomed; dooming.