- free from spot or stain; spotlessly clean: immaculate linen.
- free from moral blemish or impurity; pure; undefiled.
- free from fault or flaw; free from errors: an immaculate text.
- Biology. having no spots or colored marks; unicolor.
Origin of immaculate
SynonymsSee more synonyms for immaculate on Thesaurus.com
Examples from the Web for immaculate
Near the door thousands of stilettos slide and shuffle on black ice, somehow always keeping their immaculate balance.Russia’s Gold Digger Academy
November 11, 2014
Why is he dialing down the humor and dialing up the moralizing, throwing his immaculate comedic balance out of whack?Why I Fell in Love With ‘Louie’ Again, Artistic Pretensions and All
June 17, 2014
The clinic, a large house surrounded by single-family homes, is immaculate, smelling of fresh cilantro and coffee beans.Hallucinating Away a Heroin Addiction
May 4, 2014
And yet the most remarkable thing about Gleeson wasn't his immaculately creepy looks—it was his immaculate performance.Game of Thrones’ ‘The Lion and the Rose’: Joffrey’s Demented, Shocking Royal Wedding
April 14, 2014
Rollerbladers careen down its immaculate sidewalks while couples stroll leisurely past.Is Kharkiv Ukraine’s Next Tipping Point?
March 13, 2014
He was said to keep the house in immaculate order, and he also took care of the garden.Quaint Courtships
It proved to be a little out of place, but otherwise he was as immaculate as was his wont.The Fortune Hunter
Louis Joseph Vance
Large and mysterious are the paths of heaven, just and immaculate his ways.Imogen
He took off the immaculate topper and held it out towards her.Jan and Her Job
L. Allen Harker
And nearly in the middle was the bulky, immaculate, pigmented Ribiera.
- completely clean; extremely tidyhis clothes were immaculate
- completely flawless, etcan immaculate rendering of the symphony
- morally pure; free from sin or corruption
- biology of only one colour, with no spots or markings
Word Origin and History for immaculate
early 15c., "free from mental or moral pollution, pure," from a figurative use of Latin immaculatus "unstained," from assimilated form of in- "not, opposite of" (see in- (1)) + maculatus "spotted, defiled," past participle of maculare "to spot," from macula "spot, blemish." The literal sense of "spotlessly clean or neat" in English is first attested 1735. Immaculate Conception is late 15c., from Middle French conception immaculée (late 15c.); declared to be an article of faith in 1854.