He lived well, ate well, had impeccably tailored suits and elegant manners: all in all, a very well polished spy.
She goes to the door and ushers in a tall, handsome man, impeccably put together.
On screen, he was remarkably expressive, and impeccably trained by Duncan.
Hugh Shelton was impeccably apolitical while serving as the nation's top military man under Presidents Clinton and Bush.
He is far and away the most impeccably dressed witness at the John Edwards campaign-finance corruption trial.
Yet in dress and speech he knew himself to be impeccably Spanish, and was not Don Esteban there to confirm him?
Towards the girl and her father he was impeccably respectful.
“You were very sick, Padre; and in the fever you––” the impeccably honest fellow hesitated.
Then he deliberately spat upon the impeccably shining red hood of Sophie's roadster.
Certainly this story of old Salem is impeccably written and its subtle handling of tone and atmosphere is beyond dispute.
1530s, "not capable of sin," from Middle French impeccable (15c.) or directly from Late Latin impeccabilis "not liable to sin," from assimilated form of in- "not, opposite of" (see in- (1)) + pecare "to sin," of unknown origin. Meaning "faultless" is from 1610s. Related: Impeccably.