incurably : Definition, Usages, News and More

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  • r  to an incurable degree
    she was incurably optimistic
  • r  in a manner impossible to cure
    he is incurably ill

  • In California, a Field poll last April found 70% of residents agreeing that "incurably ill patients have the right to ask for and get life-ending medication.
  • Jack Ruby, whose conviction for the murder of Lee Harvey Oswald was struck down in October by the Texas Court of Appeals, lay incurably ill of cancer in Dallas' Parkland Memorial .
  • A good-looking woman osteopath of Miami tossed the subject of "mercy deaths" into the news again last week by poisoning her incurably sick daughter Barbara and then trying to kill.

  • Richard Nixon in Vail Daily News
    Thompson was a counterculture icon at the height of the Watergate era, though even before that Richard Nixon said the writer represented "that dark, venal, and incurably violent side of the American character."
  • Kreskin in FOXNews
    People are especially drawn to eight because "the number has a circular quality to it," said Kreskin. "Eights are mystical and mankind is an incurably mystical race."
  • Pope Benedict XVI in Zenit News Agency
    It is necessary to support the development of palliative treatments that offer integral care and dispense to incurably sick people that human support and spiritual accompaniment they so need,the Pope said today before praying the Angelus with...

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