condemn

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con·demn

 (kən-dĕm′)
tr.v. con·demned, con·demn·ing, con·demns
1. To express strong disapproval of: condemned the needless waste of food. See Synonyms at criticize.
2. To pronounce judgment against; sentence: condemned the felons to prison.
3. To judge or declare to be unfit for use or consumption, usually by official order: condemn an old building.
4. To force (someone) to experience, endure, or do something: "Those who cannot remember the past are condemned to repeat it" (George Santayana).
5. To lend credence to or provide evidence for an adverse judgment against: were condemned by their actions.
6. Law To appropriate (property) for public use.

[Middle English condemnen, from Old French condemner, from Latin condemnāre : com-, intensive pref.; see com- + damnāre, to sentence (from damnum, penalty).]

con·dem′na·ble (-dĕm′nə-bəl) adj.
con·dem′na·to′ry (-nə-tôr′ē) adj.
con·demn′er (-dĕm′ər), con·dem′nor (-dĕm′ər, -dĕm-nôr′) n.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.

condemn

(kənˈdɛm)
vb (tr)
1. to express strong disapproval of; censure
2. (Law) to pronounce judicial sentence on
3. to demonstrate the guilt of: his secretive behaviour condemned him.
4. to judge or pronounce unfit for use: that food has been condemned.
5. to compel or force into a particular state or activity: his disposition condemned him to boredom.
[C13: from Old French condempner, from Latin condemnāre, from damnāre to condemn; see damn]
condemnable adj
conˈdemnably adv
ˌcondemˈnation n
conˈdemner n
conˈdemningly adv
Collins English Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged, 12th Edition 2014 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1994, 1998, 2000, 2003, 2006, 2007, 2009, 2011, 2014

con•demn

(kənˈdɛm)

v.t.
1. to express an unfavorable or adverse judgment on; indicate strong disapproval of; censure.
2. to sentence to punishment, esp. a severe punishment: to condemn a murderer to death.
3. to pronounce to be guilty.
4. to force into a specified, usu. unhappy state: condemned by lack of education to a life of poverty.
5. to give grounds for convicting or censuring: His acts condemn him.
6. to judge or pronounce to be unfit for use or service: to condemn an old building.
7. Law. to acquire ownership of for a public purpose under the right of eminent domain.
[1350–1400; Middle English condempnen < Anglo-French, Old French condem(p)ner < Latin condemnāre. See con-, damn]
con•dem′na•ble (-nə bəl) adj.
con•dem′na•bly, adv.
con•dem•na•to•ry (-nəˌtɔr i, -ˌtoʊr i) adj.
con•demn′er (-ˈdɛm ər) con•dem′nor (-ˈdɛm ər, -dɛmˈnɔr) n.
Random House Kernerman Webster's College Dictionary, © 2010 K Dictionaries Ltd. Copyright 2005, 1997, 1991 by Random House, Inc. All rights reserved.

condemn


Past participle: condemned
Gerund: condemning

Imperative
condemn
condemn
Present
I condemn
you condemn
he/she/it condemns
we condemn
you condemn
they condemn
Preterite
I condemned
you condemned
he/she/it condemned
we condemned
you condemned
they condemned
Present Continuous
I am condemning
you are condemning
he/she/it is condemning
we are condemning
you are condemning
they are condemning
Present Perfect
I have condemned
you have condemned
he/she/it has condemned
we have condemned
you have condemned
they have condemned
Past Continuous
I was condemning
you were condemning
he/she/it was condemning
we were condemning
you were condemning
they were condemning
Past Perfect
I had condemned
you had condemned
he/she/it had condemned
we had condemned
you had condemned
they had condemned
Future
I will condemn
you will condemn
he/she/it will condemn
we will condemn
you will condemn
they will condemn
Future Perfect
I will have condemned
you will have condemned
he/she/it will have condemned
we will have condemned
you will have condemned
they will have condemned
Future Continuous
I will be condemning
you will be condemning
he/she/it will be condemning
we will be condemning
you will be condemning
they will be condemning
Present Perfect Continuous
I have been condemning
you have been condemning
he/she/it has been condemning
we have been condemning
you have been condemning
they have been condemning
Future Perfect Continuous
I will have been condemning
you will have been condemning
he/she/it will have been condemning
we will have been condemning
you will have been condemning
they will have been condemning
Past Perfect Continuous
I had been condemning
you had been condemning
he/she/it had been condemning
we had been condemning
you had been condemning
they had been condemning
Conditional
I would condemn
you would condemn
he/she/it would condemn
we would condemn
you would condemn
they would condemn
Past Conditional
I would have condemned
you would have condemned
he/she/it would have condemned
we would have condemned
you would have condemned
they would have condemned
Collins English Verb Tables © HarperCollins Publishers 2011
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Verb1.condemn - express strong disapproval of; "We condemn the racism in South Africa"; "These ideas were reprobated"
denounce - speak out against; "He denounced the Nazis"
2.condemn - declare or judge unfit for use or habitation; "The building was condemned by the inspector"
boo, hiss - show displeasure, as after a performance or speech
explode - drive from the stage by noisy disapproval
declare - state emphatically and authoritatively; "He declared that he needed more money to carry out the task he was charged with"
3.condemn - compel or force into a particular state or activity; "His devotion to his sick wife condemned him to a lonely existence"
compel, obligate, oblige - force somebody to do something; "We compel all students to fill out this form"
4.condemn - demonstrate the guilt of (someone); "Her strange behavior condemned her"
attest, certify, evidence, manifest, demonstrate - provide evidence for; stand as proof of; show by one's behavior, attitude, or external attributes; "His high fever attested to his illness"; "The buildings in Rome manifest a high level of architectural sophistication"; "This decision demonstrates his sense of fairness"
attaint - condemn by attainder; "the man was attainted"
5.condemn - pronounce a sentence on (somebody) in a court of law; "He was condemned to ten years in prison"
law, jurisprudence - the collection of rules imposed by authority; "civilization presupposes respect for the law"; "the great problem for jurisprudence to allow freedom while enforcing order"
foredoom - doom beforehand
declare - state emphatically and authoritatively; "He declared that he needed more money to carry out the task he was charged with"
reprobate - abandon to eternal damnation; "God reprobated the unrepenting sinner"
6.condemn - appropriate (property) for public use; "the county condemned the land to build a highway"
confiscate, impound, sequester, seize, attach - take temporary possession of as a security, by legal authority; "The FBI seized the drugs"; "The customs agents impounded the illegal shipment"; "The police confiscated the stolen artwork"
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.

condemn

verb
1. denounce, damn, criticize, disapprove, censure, diss (slang, chiefly U.S.), reprove, upbraid, excoriate, reprehend, blame, flame (informal) Political leaders united yesterday to condemn the latest wave of violence.
denounce approve, praise, acclaim, applaud, compliment, commend, condone, big up (slang, chiefly Caribbean)
2. sentence, convict, damn, doom, pass sentence on He was condemned to life imprisonment.
sentence free, liberate, acquit
Quotations
"Society needs to condemn a little more and understand a little less" [John Major]
Collins Thesaurus of the English Language – Complete and Unabridged 2nd Edition. 2002 © HarperCollins Publishers 1995, 2002

condemn

verb
1. To feel or express strong disapproval of:
2. To pronounce judgment against:
The American Heritage® Roget's Thesaurus. Copyright © 2013, 2014 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
Translations
يَحْكُم عَلىيُدينُيُدين، يَنْتَقِديَقْضي بِعَدَم صَلاحِيَّة الشَّيء
odsouditodsoudit kprohlásit za nepoužitelnéobvinit
fordømmekondemneredømme
condenardeclarar en ruina (a building)
tuomita
osuditi
szanál
dæmadæma ónÿtan eîa ónothæfanfordæma
非難する
비난하다
mirtininkų kameranuteisimasnuteistipripažinti netinkamu
atzīt par nederīgunosodītnotiesāt
uznať za nepoužívateľné
obsoditi
fördöma
ประณาม
kınamakkullanılmaz olduğunu bildirmekmahkûm etmekayıplamakçarptırmak
chỉ trích

condemn

[kənˈdem] VT (= sentence, censure) → condenar; [+ building] → declarar en ruina; [+ food] → declarar insalubre
to condemn sb to deathcondenar a algn a muerte
the condemned cellla celda de los condenados a muerte
the condemned manel reo de muerte
such conduct is to be condemnedtal conducta es censurable
Collins Spanish Dictionary - Complete and Unabridged 8th Edition 2005 © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1971, 1988 © HarperCollins Publishers 1992, 1993, 1996, 1997, 2000, 2003, 2005

condemn

[kənˈdɛm] vt
(= criticize) [+ decision, action] → condamner
The government has condemned the decision → Le gouvernement a condamné cette décision.
(CONSTRUCTION) [+ building] → condamner
to be condemned to death → être condamné(e) à mort
Collins English/French Electronic Resource. © HarperCollins Publishers 2005

condemn

vt
(= censure)verurteilen
(Jur: = sentence) → verurteilen; to condemn somebody to death/10 years’ imprisonmentjdn zum Tode/zu 10 Jahren Gefängnis verurteilen; the condemned mander zum Tode Verurteilte; the condemned celldie Todeszelle
(fig)verdammen, verurteilen (to zu)
(= declare unfit) building, slumsfür abbruchreif erklären; shipfür nicht mehr seetüchtig erklären; these houses are/should be condemneddiese Häuser stehen auf der Abrissliste/sollten abgerissen werden; the fruit was condemned as unfit for consumptiondas Obst wurde für den Verzehr ungeeignet erklärt
(US Jur) → beschlagnahmen; landenteignen
Collins German Dictionary – Complete and Unabridged 7th Edition 2005. © William Collins Sons & Co. Ltd. 1980 © HarperCollins Publishers 1991, 1997, 1999, 2004, 2005, 2007

condemn

[kənˈdɛm] vt (person) → condannare; (declare unfit, building) → dichiarare inagibile; (food) → dichiarare immangiabile
to condemn sb to death → condannare qn a morte
Collins Italian Dictionary 1st Edition © HarperCollins Publishers 1995

condemn

(kənˈdem) verb
1. to criticize as morally wrong or evil. Everyone condemned her for being cruel to her child.
2. to sentence to (a punishment). She was condemned to death.
3. to declare (a building) to be unfit to use. These houses have been condemned.
condemnation (kondemˈneiʃən) noun
condemned cell
a cell for a prisoner under sentence of death.
Kernerman English Multilingual Dictionary © 2006-2013 K Dictionaries Ltd.

condemn

يُدينُ odsoudit fordømme verurteilen καταδικάζω condenar tuomita condamner osuditi condannare 非難する 비난하다 veroordelen dømme potępić condenar осуждать fördöma ประณาม kınamak chỉ trích 谴责
Multilingual Translator © HarperCollins Publishers 2009

condemn

v. condenar.
English-Spanish Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Instances of Buhari's condemnably sub-nationalist proclivities in the irremediable catastrophe he calls government are limitless.
By definition, Indigenous leaders' critiques must have included government policy and practice that subordinates on the basis of gender, and therefore part of their accusation must have been that countries are condemnably disinclined to provide protection against the violence, oppression, and exploitation experienced by Indigenous women specifically.
If the trait is irrelevant to the decision at hand, it could still be disapproved of as arbitrary and hence, to some extent, immoral.(21) But as a general matter we allow wide scope for private citizens and private businesses to act arbitrarily and capriciously in whom they hire, fire, or serve--as long as they do not act on the basis of specified impermissible criteria.(22) For a private firm to use a completely irrelevant genetic variation as a grounds for making employment or insurance decisions might be condemnably arbitrary but would seem a slim argument for legislative intervention.