Examples from the Web for immaculately
For those with a predilection for immaculately fine and delicate paintings by Botticelli, his Madonna of the Book will satisfy.
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|Andrew Romano|April 14, 2014|DAILY BEAST
The house is eerily pristine and immaculately preserved; your visit is the only thing threatening to disturb it.
At first, bar patrons thought the 52-year-old—immaculately dressed, an athletic blonde with shoulder-length hair—was snobby.
A wealthy Indian in his mid-40s, Mahoney is immaculately dressed with a scarf and vintage spectacles.
His tendency was to be rather shy and afraid of Beauty, as a pleasant but not immaculately respectable acquaintance.Adventures among Books|Andrew Lang
The immaculately dressed young man in the office turned Field's card over doubtfully.The Slave of Silence|Fred M. White
Both were immaculately dressed, both had the unmistakable air of belonging to the leisure class.Ben Blair|Will Lillibridge
Nevertheless the due distinctions of rank were immaculately preserved.Queen Victoria|Lytton Strachey
An immaculately dressed individual had entered the shop, and the gentleman trading as Smalley called an assistant to serve him.
British Dictionary definitions for immaculately
Word Origin for immaculate
Word Origin and History for immaculately
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.