Origin of impeccable
Related formsim·pec·ca·bil·i·ty, nounim·pec·ca·bly, adverb
Examples from the Web for impeccable
Le Monde once called his résumé "so impeccable that it's almost discouraging."This Scary-Smart New Minister of Economy Might Just Turn France Around|Tracy McNicoll|August 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
Two Rivers functions like a fanboy gift shop with impeccable replica items.
Also back is that impeccable writing, packed with all the weird, wonderful one-liners that fans fell in love with last season.‘Orange Is the New Black’ Season Two Is More Bingeworthy Than the First|Kevin Fallon|May 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
So how do blazers, trousers, and pointed-toe flats an “impeccable dress sense” make?Anne Hidalgo, Paris’s First Female Mayor, Isn’t a Fashionista…and That’s Quite All Right|Erin Cunningham|April 17, 2014|DAILY BEAST
This was the world of Gustave H. our narrator assumes, one of refinement, poise, and impeccable service.
With the final touch added for an appearance in a company, she still looked dainty, certainly of impeccable grooming.The Eddy|Clarence L. Cullen
Impeccable, im-pek′a-bl, adj. not liable to error or to sin.
Rastignac beholding himself well dressed and impeccable as to gloves and boots, forgot his virtuous resolutions.Father Goriot|Honore de Balzac
And let me urge that impeccable mundane splendor, despite facile arguments to the contrary, is a very real and worthy achievement.Your United States|Arnold Bennett
It was really comical to think of that impeccable person as a receiver of stolen property.Who?|Elizabeth Kent