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The Curies were a family of distinguished scientists:
- Marie Curie (1867–1934), Polish-French chemist and physicist, two time Nobel Prize winner
- Pierre Curie (1859–1906), French physicist and Nobel Prize winner, Marie's husband
- Jacques Curie (1856–1941), French physicist, Pierre's brother
- Irène Joliot-Curie (1897–1956), French physicist and Nobel Prize winner, Marie and Pierre's daughter
- Frédéric Joliot-Curie (1900–1958), French physicist and Nobel Prize winner, Irène's husband
- Ève Curie (1904–2007), French-American writer and journalist, Marie and Pierre's second daughter
Things and ideas named after the Curies:
- Curie (Ci), a unit of radioactivity
- Curie (lunar crater)
- Curie (Martian crater)
- Curie point
- Curie's law
- Curie Institute (Paris)
- Curie Institute (Warsaw)
- Curie Metropolitan High School, a secondary school in Chicago
- Curium (Cm), a chemical element
- French submarine Curie (Q 87), a French submarine in the First World War
- French submarine Curie (P67), a French submarine in the Second World War
- Curie Supercomputer, a French supercomputer owned by GENCI
- CURIE, a syntax for Compact URIs.
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