It has a pompous Latin name, but it is incurably Gothic and grotesque.
We are now, it is constantly said, an incurably Puritanic people.
A certain critic said of Stevenson that he was ‘incurably literary;’ the phrase is a good one, being both humorous and true.
Even down to the meanest of us, we are incurably larger than anything we can do.
The ship and ocean were incurably disintegrated into a mess of coloured cardboard, linen, and sticks.
I regret to observe to you that the respectable lady is incurably suspicious.
I will shut out every proof that would tell me that your heart is incurably diseased.
Deformed or incurably diseased children will be exposed to die.
He was, however, incurably desultory, and was besides a man of disorderly life.
But he was incurably delicate, and by 1553 was obviously falling into consumption.
incurable in·cur·a·ble (ĭn-kyur'ə-bəl)
Being such that a cure is impossible; not curable.