Origin of impeccable
Examples from the Web for impeccability
God could not communicate to him impeccability, which is an inalienable attribute of his divine perfection.Good Sense|Paul Henri Thiry, Baron D'Holbach
He consoled himself with reflections on her impeccability, her wondrous intuition, her Far-away Princess-like delicacy.The Mountebank|William J. Locke
She admired rather enviously the gown of shimmering dark blue, the impeccability of adolescence.
I wasn't accepting Bonteck's belief in Goff's impeccability entirely at its face value.Pirates' Hope|Francis Lynde
It shows me how rightly I judged the moral elevation of your soul, your impeccability, your spirit of fire and heart of gold.The Eternal City|Hall Caine
British Dictionary definitions for impeccability
Word Origin for impeccable
Word Origin and History for impeccability
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.