Hellish

In religion and folklore, hell is a location in the afterlife in which evil souls are subjected to punitive suffering, most often through torture, as eternal punishment after death. Religions with a linear divine history often depict hells as eternal destinations, the biggest examples of which are Christianity and Islam, whereas religions with reincarnation usually depict a hell as an intermediary period between incarnations, as is the case in the dharmic religions. Religions typically locate hell in another dimension or under Earth's surface. Other afterlife destinations include heaven, paradise, purgatory, limbo, and the underworld. Other religions, which do not conceive of the afterlife as a place of punishment or reward, merely describe an abode of the dead, the grave, a neutral place that is located under the surface of Earth. Such places are sometimes equated with the English word hell, though a more correct translation would be "underworld" or "world of the dead".

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Massive Volcanic Outburst Detected on Jupiter's Hellish Moon Io

This Hellish Planet Orbits its Star Every 18 Hours. How Did it Get There?

How A Hellish Planet Made Of Diamonds Covered By A Lava Ocean Got Where It Is Today

A Venus-bound mission from NASA will carry a tiny sensor built by students to the planet's hellish surface

New NASA spacecraft could survive a hellish descent on Venus

NASA’s DAVINCI Space Probe To Plunge Through Hellish Atmosphere of Venus

'Ghost' fossils preserve haunting record of ancient life on a hellish Earth

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Hubble Checks the Weather on Hot Jupiters. Forecast: 100% Chance of Hellish Conditions

Venus: The scorching second planet from the sun

'Weird', Long Lost Rocks Could Explain How a Hellish Earth Became Habitable

Scientists Have Found The First ‘Squashed’ Planet With An Oval Shape. Welcome To ‘Hellish’ And Deformed WASP 103-b

Early High-Velocity Impactors May Have Sealed Venus’ Hellish Fate

Wildfires Used to Be Helpful. How Did They Get So Hellish?

The surface of Venus is geologically active. New study of the ‘hellish’ planet reveals tectonic activity, disproves solid lithosphere theory. The study shows that these tectonic plates jostle and bump against one another like pack ice on a frozen lake, suggesting Venus is still geologically active.

NASA will launch 2 new missions to Venus by 2030 to return to Earth's hellish twin

Gliese 486b is a Hellish World With Temperatures Above 700 Kelvin