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Thesaurus / cure-all
Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

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He had discovered that the all-glorious boast of Spain was not exempt from the infirmities of common men.
Naturally the conversation fell on the all-absorbing topic of the day and the object of his mission.
The man with the automobile, the corn-cure, and the baby grew to be legendary in the villages of Provence.
Her stern was towards him, and all he saw of her was the ironical legend, “Cure your Corns.”
If she have a tongue that can cure, and likewise mitigate and shew mercy: her husband is not like other men.
English influence was all-powerful at Lisbon and the new envoy had not the talent to counteract it.
NAPOLEON'S MARSHALSR. P. DUNN-PATTISON
Its roots are good to cure Alila when he is seized by an attack of fever during the wet season.
Could the government of the country be now carried on upon principles that were all-powerful twenty—or even fewer—years ago?
The best cure is to try to have those virtues which you would affect, and then they will appear naturally.
Quinine, cholagogue, and whiskey were prescribed in large quantities, and Peter wondered why they failed to cure.
THE CROMPTONSMARY J. HOLMES

WORDS RELATED TO CURE-ALL

Roget's 21st Century Thesaurus, Third Edition Copyright © 2013 by the Philip Lief Group.

WORD OF THE DAY

honchonoun | [hon-choh ]SEE DEFINITION
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