Origin of incurable
Related formsin·cur·a·bil·i·ty, in·cur·a·ble·ness, nounin·cur·a·bly, adverb
Examples from the Web for incurable
Mengnan was told it was incurable, but that there was one medicine, Remicade, that might help.Will US Health Care Follow in China’s Bloody Footsteps?|Daniela Drake|September 21, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Women Living with Incurable STDs, argues that women are more often shunned when it comes to an STI.
It is technically “incurable” but incurable in the same way that colds have no cure and sprained ankles have no cure.Suffering From An ‘Incurable Respiratory Disease’ This Winter? Relax. It’s Just RSV.|Kent Sepkowitz|January 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Despite being told that her disease was incurable, Carr refused to accept that there was nothing she could do about it.
Political bias can be a fleeting sickness; profound ignorance, on the other hand, can be incurable.
True, we still lay at the discretion of the traders; but that was the incurable weakness of our guilt.The Works of Robert Louis Stevenson - Swanston Edition, Vol. XII (of 25)|Robert Louis Stevenson
He neglected his school lessons, and he was dismissed after a few years as an incurable scamp.The Chequers|James Runciman
The doctors say her complaint is incurable, and she is not at all old.Doctor Luttrell's First Patient|Rosa Nouchette Carey
I will complete this sketch of an incurable cannibal grandee with two incongruous traits.In the South Seas|Robert Louis Stevenson
My wife and friends had been told by doctors there was no hope of my being any better, I was incurable.