having no defects or faults, especially none that diminish the value of something: a flawless Ming Dynasty vase.
legally sound: The prosecution had a flawless case.
having no discernible blemishes or shortcomings; perfect: flawless French; flawless beauty.

Origin of flawless

Related formsflaw·less·ly, adverbflaw·less·ness, noun
Dictionary.com Unabridged Based on the Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019

Examples from the Web for flawlessness

Historical Examples of flawlessness

  • The supreme confidence of this woman and the flawlessness of her schemes dazed him.

    The Puppet Crown

    Harold MacGrath

  • It recorded nothing more than the lens had seen, yet its flawlessness required no aid of art and asked no odds of color.

    The Portal of Dreams

    Charles Neville Buck

  • Flawlessness leaves the weaker imagination so little to take hold of: it is slippery.

  • Besides, it was the only way to preserve the purity of her intention, the flawlessness of the crystal.

  • And what shall we say of bone itself as a mere material or tissue, with its admirable lightness, compactness, and flawlessness.

Word Origin and History for flawlessness



1640s, from flaw + -less. Related: Flawlessly; flawlessness.

Online Etymology Dictionary, © 2010 Douglas Harper