en-en

Cure

noun

1) Care, heed, or attention.

2) Spiritual charge; care of soul; the office of a parish priest or of a curate; hence, that which is committed to the charge of a parish priest or of a curate; a curacy; as, to resign a cure; to obtain a cure.

3) Medical or hygienic care; remedial treatment of disease; a method of medical treatment; as, to use the water cure.

4) Act of healing or state of being healed; restoration to health from disease, or to soundness after injury.

5) Means of the removal of disease or evil; that which heals; a remedy; a restorative.

6) A curate; a pardon.

v. i.

1) To pay heed; to care; to give attention.

2) To restore health; to effect a cure.

3) To become healed.

v. t.

1) To heal; to restore to health, soundness, or sanity; to make well; -- said of a patient.

2) To subdue or remove by remedial means; to remedy; to remove; to heal; -- said of a malady.

3) To set free from (something injurious or blameworthy), as from a bad habit.

4) To prepare for preservation or permanent keeping; to preserve, as by drying, salting, etc.; as, to cure beef or fish; to cure hay.

Example Sentences for

Cure

1) The movie is about a `` mutant Cure ' and the resurrection of Jean Grey , who seemed to have died in X2
2) If they think they're going to Cure me- Relax, you're too old.
3) Layne asked Cayce to tell him the cause of his illness and its Cure while in a hypnosis
4) The raw meat mixture is usually allowed to ferment for a day , then the mixture is either stuffed into an edible natural or inedible cellulose casing and hung to Cure
5) The Taurans don't have any Cure for relativity, of course, so it will be to our benefit as often as to theirs.
6) If you make a fool of me again, I ll soon Cure you, I warrant you!’
7) Percy Blakeney on entering had, of course, at once caught sight of the Cure at the table; his hesitation lasted less than five seconds, the next moment, Marguerite saw his tall figure crossing the room, whilst he called in a loud, cheerful voice,— ‘Hello, there! no one about?
8) Certain leaves resembled the heart and were good for heart disease, while flowers that resembled eyes could Cure diseases of the eye.
9) But the agony of my wound overcame me; my pulses paused, and I fainted. ‘For some weeks I led a miserable life in the woods, endeavouring to Cure the wound which I had received.
10) Though heavy and feverish, with a pain in her limbs, and a cough, and a sore throat, a good night’s rest was to Cure her entirely; and it was with difficulty that Elinor prevailed on her, when she went to bed, to try one or two of the simplest of the remedies. 366 Sense and Sensibility Chapter 43 M arianne got up the next morning at her usual time; to every inquiry replied that she was better, and tried to prove herself so, by engaging in her accustomary employments.
11) Belief in the power of education as a force for the improvement of society colors the protest, for it suggests that there is a relatively easy and likely Cure for much of what is wrong.
12) The Taurans don't have any Cure for relativity, of course, so it will be to our benefit as often as to theirs.
13) But the agony of my wound overcame me; my pulses paused, and I fainted. ‘For some weeks I led a miserable life in the woods, endeavouring to Cure the wound which I had received.
14) We’ll Cure you of that, my young master.’
15) In 1993 , actor Denis Leary enjoyed some success with a comedic song called `` Asshole ' , which opened his stage play No Cure for Cancer and was featured in a music video
16) When such as I who have no certain roof but the coffinlid, and no friend in sickness or death but the hospital nurse, set our rotten hearts on any man, and let him fill the place that has been a blank through all our wretched lives, who can hope to Cure us?
17) Had not Elinor, in the sad countenance of her sister, seen a check to all mirth, she could have been entertained by Mrs Jennings’s endeavours to Cure a disappointment in love, by a variety of sweetmeats and olives, and a good fire.
18) He heard that Cayce was sick and asked if he could try to Cure him
19) Brooke and Day believe that educating aristocrats to a hu­ mane outlook will Cure most social problems; the later eigh­ teenth-century novelists are not nearly so optimistic.
20) A medication or medicine is a drug taken to Cure and/or ameliorate any symptoms of an illness or medical condition , or may be used as preventive medicine that has future benefits but does not treat any existing or pre-existing diseases or symptoms
21) `` Cure for Pain ' - 3:13
22) Cayce said yes and the entertainer tried to Cure Cayce in front of an audience
23) Though heavy and feverish, with a pain in her limbs, and a cough, and a sore throat, a good night’s rest was to Cure her entirely; and it was with difficulty that Elinor prevailed on her, when she went to bed, to try one or two of the simplest of the remedies. 366 Sense and Sensibility Chapter 43 M arianne got up the next morning at her usual time; to every inquiry replied that she was better, and tried to prove herself so, by engaging in her accustomary employments.
24) Brooke and Day believe that educating aristocrats to a hu­ mane outlook will Cure most social problems; the later eigh­ teenth-century novelists are not nearly so optimistic.
25) If you make a fool of me again, I ll soon Cure you, I warrant you!’
26) Had not Elinor, in the sad countenance of her sister, seen a check to all mirth, she could have been entertained by Mrs Jennings’s endeavours to Cure a disappointment in love, by a variety of sweetmeats and olives, and a good fire.
27) We’ll Cure you of that, my young master.’
28) When such as I who have no certain roof but the coffinlid, and no friend in sickness or death but the hospital nurse, set our rotten hearts on any man, and let him fill the place that has been a blank through all our wretched lives, who can hope to Cure us?
29) As he stood there, suavely unconscious, she very nearly screamed out to him,— ‘Fly, Percy!—’tis your deadly enemy!—fly before it be too late!’ 262 The Scarlet Pimpernel But she had not time even to do that, for the next moment Blakeney quietly walked to the table, and, jovially clapped the Cure on the back, said in his own drawly, affected way,— ‘Odds’s fish!…er…M Chauvelin….
30) Belief in the power of education as a force for the improvement of society colors the protest, for it suggests that there is a relatively easy and likely Cure for much of what is wrong.