Scholars may quibble as to which film corresponds to which plague, especially because any number them seem like incurable boils.
Women Living with incurable STDs, argues that women are more often shunned when it comes to an STI.
Despite being told that her disease was incurable, Carr refused to accept that there was nothing she could do about it.
It is technically “incurable” but incurable in the same way that colds have no cure and sprained ankles have no cure.
Another justice, Henry Baldwin, was hospitalized for “incurable lunacy” soon after he joined the court.
Some not ungentlemanly malady, not hereditary, not incurable, not requiring any obvious change in habits of life.
"Some restored, who were looked upon as incurable," interrupted Hamish.
As every druggist knows, dropsy has been one of the incurable diseases when caused either from heart, liver or kidney trouble.
Her name was Madame Maze, and her heart was full of an incurable grief.
This was the disaster which brought so much suffering to Constance in her incurable pride.
incurable in·cur·a·ble (ĭn-kyur'ə-bəl)
Being such that a cure is impossible; not curable.