from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • adv. In an incurious manner.

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English

  • adv. In an curious manner.

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • In an incurious manner.


from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

incurious +‎ -ly


  • Ahead were his mother's apartments and he approached them incuriously, meaning only to pass them and go upward to the roof, where a thin breeze and the pleasure of his hand awaited.

    The Gunslinger

  • Can anyone now believe that he signed incuriously, naively, mind blank and mouth open?

    Plc? No thanks. Papers are best as family businesses

  • The dog, having heard the noise, wanders up to stare at me incuriously for a moment, before heading back towards the sofa.

    Diary of a separation

  • She saw only a man sitting on the edge of the bunk and incuriously studying the toes of his moccasins.


  • He dialed the local police number and then they waited, no one saying anything, while businessmen in wet raincoats hurried incuriously past.


  • He stared incuriously at the ceiling for a long time, aware of being awake but without feeling the slightest need to do anything about it.

    Tran Siberian

  • Was ist? he said as he looked incuriously at Gordon.

    Archive 2009-12-01

  • The active process of learning that literature was supposed to support was being replaced by an incuriously passive consumption of a Gothic novel where readers could pick over the Gothic trinkets and choose the right combination to please themselves.

    Haunted Britain in the 1970s

  • The two men in the taproom, raised their eyes incuriously from their ale pots as he crossed the floor, the soles of his boots sticking to the clotted sawdust.

    A Wicked Gentleman

  • “No,” he said, looking up at me incuriously for the first time.

    In the Days of the Comet


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