To burn something (ie peasants, knights, thatched-roofed cottages)using awesome dragon powers. Must have consummate V's and beefy arms!!!
"And all was laid to burnination."
by Strong Bad April 17, 2003
Can you define these popular missing words?
To immolate violently and without just cause.
Trogdor burninates the countryside, and any peasant unfortunate enough to cross his path of wanton burnination.
by Stinko Man March 17, 2003
v. To incinerate something at random without warning, usually by dragon. Commonly affiliated with pesants and the country side in general.
Damn it! Trogdor's burninating my thatched-roof cottage again!
by TheBurninator January 06, 2004
The state of burning with great power, effectiveness, and effeiciency. The state of burnination is usually acheived by stepping on 10 peasants consecutavly without getting sworded, arrowed or 404'd.
Trogdor will burninate the countryside after he stomps 3 more peasants.
by Matt July 27, 2004
Burn+in+ate: vb. burninates, burninate-ting or burninated. 1. to undergo or cause to undergo combustion by specific species of dragon (Wing-a-ling) 2. to destroy or be destroyed by dragon fire. 3. (tr) to damage, injure or mark by fire.
1. Trogdor burninated the countryside. 2. (see 1) 3. (see 1)
by John Fraser November 20, 2003
The act of viciously destroying the countryside, thatched roof cottages, and peasents with fire emitted from the mouth of Trogdor the Burninator (a.k.a. Trogdor).
"The knights and archers looked on helplessly as the great Trogdor burninated the entire countryside, killing many peasents, and destroying many thatched roof cottages."
by Bryce January 08, 2004
Present tense of the infinitive "to burninate." To destroy or lay waste by fire, especially fire as from a dragon's mouth (see within the context of "Trogdor the Burninator" at www.homestarrunner.com/sbemail58.html).Also conjugated in past and continuous tenses: -ed, -ing.
Trogdor the Burninator burninates peasants rather efficiently for a mythical creature with an arm on the back of his neck.
by Ben Gardner February 23, 2003