We should find white ones, round, unblemished, and the same size.
He smiles frequently and with joyful sincerity, and his raven-colored skin is unblemished and taut.
She had always been so vain, so obsessed with her unblemished beauty.
Instead he found Juan Gonzalez Ponce de Leon, a valiant suitor of noble, unblemished credentials.
I had a persuasion, illogical but invincible, that I was still entitled to all the respect due to a man of unblemished honor.
He was an old man, but he had always maintained an unblemished character.
"Not to-night, at least," said MacLeod, with unblemished kindliness.
Despite the tenderness of her poetry and her character, her reputation was unblemished.
He sustained an unblemished private character and discharged all the social relations of life with faithfulness and fidelity.
He was a man of unblemished character, and was not too haughty to have fun sometimes.
early 14c., "to hurt, damage," from Old French blemiss- "to turn pale," extended stem of blemir, blesmir "to make pale; stain, discolor," also "to injure" (13c., Modern French blêmir), probably from Frankish *blesmjan "to cause to turn pale," or some other Germanic source, from Proto-Germanic *blas "shining, white," from PIE root *bhel- (1) "to shine, flash, burn" (see bleach (v.)).
The order of appearance of senses in Middle English is "hurt, damage;" "impair morally, sully" (late 14c.); "mar, spoil, injure" (early 15c.); "to mar the beauty or soundness of" (mid-15c.). Related: Blemished; blemishing.
1520s, from blemish (v.).
blemish blem·ish (blěm'ĭsh)
A small circumscribed alteration of the skin considered to be unesthetic but insignificant.