verb (used with object)
Origin of condemn
Examples from the Web for self-condemned
Viewed in its great outlines, this theory is self-condemned by its inherent absurdity.Modern Skepticism|C. J. Ellicott
Hence it is self-condemned, and consequently metaphysics is not a science.
I could not bring myself to tell her that she was self-condemned, that she was the principal witness against herself.The Passenger from Calais|Arthur Griffiths
“O missy, I forgit dat,” answered the damsel with a self-condemned look, as she corrected the error.Charlie to the Rescue|R.M. Ballantyne
He bowed his pale, miserable face before her, self-condemned.Lucy Maud Montgomery Short Stories, 1896 to 1901|Lucy Maud Montgomery
British Dictionary definitions for self-condemned
Word Origin for condemn
Word Origin and History for self-condemned
early 14c., condempner "to blame, censure," from Old French condamner "to condemn" (11c.), from Latin condemnare "to sentence, doom, blame, disapprove," from com-, intensive prefix (see com-), + damnare "to harm, damage" (see damn). Replaced Old English fordeman. Related: Condemned; condemning.