commination Latin. (from comminari, to threaten) n. a promise of punishment
I believe that while this word is usually used to describe divine retribution (as some CoE liturgies have a long Ash Wednesday reading of biblical comminations) , it can actually be any type of punishment, heavenly or otherwise.
enucleation Latin. (from enucleare, to remove the pit as from a fruit) n. removal of the nucleus, often specifically used to removal of the eyeball
The use of this word with respect specifically to eye removal is common across criminal forensic fields as well as in taxidermy and butchery. It was completely new to me when I saw it years ago on an episode of Criminal Minds (a crime/mystery drama, if you are not familiar with it) and have since discussed the term with people in each of these professions and was surprised to find that it is so commonly used among them.
When the contributor proved consistently unreliable, her fellows made comminations of enucleation should the problem persist.