Cureall


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Cure´`all`


n.1.A remedy for all diseases, or for all ills; a panacea.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in periodicals archive ?
Therefore, the process outlined above is not foolproof and has not been a magic cureall for every single singer, nor is it intended to be.
It is not very unsafe as some say, nor is it a cureall as others state.
SUNDERLAND'S home win against Fulham was not a cureall, according to Chris Coleman - but it may have helped the Black Cats earn a point against Birmingham City.
Although this is a powerful and useful tool that has many benefits for individuals with puzzling personal problems (misfortunes, deadends in life, irresistible attraction to another individual), it is not a panacea or a cureall.
They state in their report: "For too long, antibiotics have been used as if they were a bottomless pit of cureall miracle treatments.
While there is no expectation that this effort will amount to the cureall, it is, however, one bite along the way to eating that proverbial elephant!
"But none of us are kidding ourselves that this Budget was a cureall for the economy and we know there is still a great deal more to be done.
Re-worked from the musical bedrock of great depression cureall Crazy Girl, the Washington try-out lost half a million dollars, not without reason.
After repressed Ascot and corporate Dubai, indifferent Longchamp and too-intense Cheltenham, the Cup is a cureall, a potent draught of what's good for you swigged down like so much amber nectar.
The Emirates Stadium is being held up as a cureall for Arsenal's problems.
americana, a common species from the Bolivian lowlands, is used as a "cureall" in Peru (Desmarchelier et al., 1997).
According to the Export & Finance Bank of Jordan, "Reliance on foreign aid as a cureall for Jordan's economic ills can have serious implications in the future.