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7 dicționare găsite pentru cure
Din dicționarul The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Cure \Cure\, v. t. [imp. & p. p. Cured (k[=u]rd); p. pr. & vb.
     n. Curing.] [OF. curer to take care, to heal, F., only, to
     cleanse, L. curare to take care, to heal, fr. cura. See
     1. To heal; to restore to health, soundness, or sanity; to
        make well; -- said of a patient.
        [1913 Webster]
              The child was cured from that very hour. --Matt.
                                                    xvii. 18.
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     2. To subdue or remove by remedial means; to remedy; to
        remove; to heal; -- said of a malady.
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              To cure this deadly grief.            --Shak.
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              Then he called his twelve disciples together, and
              gave them power . . . to cure diseases. --Luke ix.
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     3. To set free from (something injurious or blameworthy), as
        from a bad habit.
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              I never knew any man cured of inattention. --Swift.
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     4. To prepare for preservation or permanent keeping; to
        preserve, as by drying, salting, etc.; as, to cure beef or
        fish; to cure hay.
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Din dicționarul The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Cure \Cure\ (k[=u]r), n. [OF, cure care, F., also, cure,
     healing, cure of souls, L. cura care, medical attendance,
     cure; perh. akin to cavere to pay heed, E. cution. Cure is
     not related to care.]
     1. Care, heed, or attention. [Obs.]
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              Of study took he most cure and most heed. --Chaucer.
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              Vicarages of greatcure, but small value. --Fuller.
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     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.
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              The appropriator was the incumbent parson, and had
              the cure of the souls of the parishioners.
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     3. Medical or hygienic care; remedial treatment of disease; a
        method of medical treatment; as, to use the water cure.
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     4. Act of healing or state of being healed; restoration to
        health from disease, or to soundness after injury.
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              Past hope! pastcure! past help.       --Shak.
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              I do cures to-day and to-morrow.      --Luke xii.
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     5. Means of the removal of disease or evil; that which heals;
        a remedy; a restorative.
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              Cold, hunger, prisons, ills without a cure.
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              The proper cure of such prejudices.   --Bp. Hurd.
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Din dicționarul The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Cure \Cure\, v. i.
     1. To pay heed; to care; to give attention. [Obs.]
        [1913 Webster]
     2. To restore health; to effect a cure.
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              Whose smile and frown, like to Achilles' spear,
              Is able with the change to kill and cure. --Shak.
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     3. To become healed.
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              One desperate grief cures with another's languish.
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Din dicționarul The Collaborative International Dictionary of English v.0.48 :

  Cur'e \Cu`r['e]"\ (k[.u]`r[asl]"), n. [F., fr. LL. curatus. See
     A curate; a pardon.
     [1913 Webster]

Din dicționarul WordNet (r) 2.0 :

       n : a medicine or therapy that cures disease or relieve pain
           [syn: remedy, curative]
       v 1: provide a cure for, make healthy again; "The treatment cured
            the boy's acne"; "The quack pretended to heal patients
            but never managed to" [syn: bring around, heal]
       2: prepare by drying, salting, or chemical processing in order
          to preserve; "cure meats"; "cure pickles"
       3: make (substances) hard and improve their usability; "cure
       4: be or become preserved; "the apricots cure in the sun"

Din dicționarul Moby Thesaurus II by Grady Ward, 1.0 :

  252 Moby Thesaurus words for "cure":
     administration, advowson, agency, agentship, aid, air-dry,
     alterative, ameliorate, analeptic, anhydrate, antidote, arrange,
     assignment, assistance, auspices, authority, authorization, bake,
     balm, balsam, bandage, bathe, benefice, better, blast-freeze, blot,
     break of, brevet, brine, bring around, bring round, brush, burn,
     care, care for, care of souls, charge, clear for action,
     clear the decks, commission, commissioning, commitment,
     consignment, corn, correct, corrective, counteractant,
     counteractive, counteragent, countermeasure, counterstep, curacy,
     curative measures, cure-all, curing, custodianship, custody,
     dehumidify, dehydrate, delegated authority, delegation, deploy,
     deputation, desiccate, devolution, devolvement, diagnose,
     disaccustom, doctor, drain, dress, drug, dry, dry-cure, dry-salt,
     elixir, embalm, embassy, empowerment, entrusting, entrustment,
     errand, evaporate, executorship, exequatur, exsiccate, factorship,
     fire, first aid, fix, fix up, flux, freeze, freeze-dry, full power,
     fume, get ready, give care to, glebe, governance, government,
     guardianship, guidance, hands, heal, healing, healing agent,
     healing quality, help, hospitalization, incumbency, insolate,
     irradiate, jerk, jurisdiction, keeping, kiln, kipper, legation,
     license, lieutenancy, living, make arrangements, make preparations,
     make ready, management, mandate, marinade, marinate, marshal,
     massage, medical treatment, medicament, medicamentation, medicate,
     medication, medicine, mend, minister to, ministry, mission,
     mobilize, mummify, nostrum, nurse, office, operate on, oversight,
     panacea, parch, pastorage, pastorate, pastorship, patronage,
     pharmacon, physic, pickle, plan, plaster, plenipotentiary power,
     poultice, power of attorney, power to act, prearrange, prelacy,
     prep, prepare, prescribe, prescription, preservatize, preserve,
     pretreat, process, procuration, protectorship, provide, proxy,
     pull round, purge, purview, put in shape, quick-freeze, ready,
     ready up, receipt, recipe, rectify, rectory, recure, refrigerate,
     regency, regentship, regime, regimen, relief, remedial measure,
     remedy, repair, responsibility, restorative, restore,
     restore to health, rub, safe hands, salt, scorch, sear, season,
     settle preliminaries, shrivel, smoke, smoke-cure, soak up,
     sovereign remedy, specific, specific remedy, splint, sponge,
     stewardship, stop, strap, stuff, succor, sun, sun-dry, swab, tan,
     task, therapy, torrefy, towel, treat, treatment, trim, trust,
     trusteeship, try out, tutelage, vicarage, vicarious authority,
     ward, wardenship, wardship, warrant, watch and ward, wean, weazen,
     wing, wipe, wither, wizen, work a cure  
Din dicționarul Bouvier's Law Dictionary, Revised 6th Ed (1856) :

  CURE. A restoration to health. 
       2. A person who had quitted the habit of drunkenness for the space of 
  nine months, in consequence of medicines he had taken, and who had lost his 
  appetite for ardent spirits, was held to have been cured. 7 Yerg. R. 146. 
       3. In a figurative sense, to cure is to remedy any defect; as, an 
  informal statement of the plaintiff's cause of action in his declaration is 
  cured by verdict, provided it be substantially stated. 

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