- damn the torpedoes,
- damn well,
- damn with faint praise,
- damned if i do, damned if i don't,
Origin of damnation
Examples from the Web for damnation
The “Damnation of Faust,” dramatic legend, as Berlioz calls it, was written in 1846.The Standard Cantatas|George P. Upton
Next to "The Damnation," these are perhaps the finest of the series, and show most imagination and dramatic feeling.Luca Signorelli|Maud Cruttwell
The "Damnation of Faust," now finished, was given at the Opéra, and was not a success.The World's Great Men of Music|Harriette Brower
Sandy Flash has a fine piece of horse-flesh, but you beat him once—Damnation!The Story Of Kennett|Bayard Taylor
Can a Man with himself damn'd, without supposing, that there is such a Thing as Damnation.
c.1300, "condemnation to Hell by God," also "fact of being condemned by judicial sentence," from Old French damnation, from Latin damnationem (nominative damnatio), noun of action from past participle stem of damnare (see damn). As an imprecation, attested from c.1600.
Damnation follows death in other men,
But your damn'd Poet lives and writes agen.
[Pope, letter to Henry Cromwell, 1707 or 1708]