Definition of Incurables

1. Noun. (plural of incurable) ¹



¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Incurables

1. incurable [n] - See also: incurable

Incurables Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Incurables

incumbrancers
incumbrances
incumbrous
incumplidor
incunable
incunables
incunabula
incunabulist
incunabulists
incunabulum
incur
incurability
incurable
incurable romantic
incurableness
incurables (current term)
incurably
incuriosities
incuriosity
incurious
incuriously
incuriousness
incuriousnesses
incurrable
incurred
incurrence
incurrences
incurrent
incurring
incurs

Literary usage of Incurables

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. New York and Its Institutions, 1609-1872 by John Francis Richmond (1872)
"The general provision made by the city for incurables on Blackwell's Island is ... Many incurables not dependent on charity also prefer the quietude of a ..."

2. The Sunday Magazine (1872)
"... how many incurables musí there be among the more than thirty millions of our home population ; pining away their unhappy lives under diseases we can do ..."

3. Memoirs of the Right Reverend Simon Wm. Gabriel Bruté: D. D., First Bishop by Simon William Gabriel Bruté de Rémur, James Roosevelt Bayley (1861)
"... Sifters of the incurables. I know not what brings them into my mind at this moment, except the thought that the Catholic Church alone has ever produced ..."

4. New York and Its Institutions, 1609-1871: A Library of Information by John Francis Richmond (1872)
"Were incurables to be admitted indiscriminately, their wards would soon be filled ... The general provision made by the city for incurables on Blackwell's ..."

5. The Half-yearly Abstract of the Medical Sciences: Being a Digest of British edited by William Harcourt Ranking, Charles Bland Radcliffe, William Dommett Stone (1862)
"The authors hold this principle—that if we force destitute incurables into workhouses for want of asylums such as the Royal Hospital at Putney, ..."

6. Political Dictionary: Forming a Work of Universal Reference, Both by Charles Knight (1846)
"27*) ; but they cannot be aware that while the incurables comprise all the most tranquil and intelligent of the patients, whose society is of great value to ..."

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