Origin of unassailable
Related formsun·as·sail·a·bil·i·ty, un·as·sail·a·ble·ness, nounun·as·sail·a·bly, adverb
Examples from the Web for unassailable
But its hope for a better future and its expressed faith in God and the children of God is unassailable.Martin Luther King’s Nobel Speech Is an Often Ignored Masterpiece|Malcolm Jones|October 16, 2014|DAILY BEAST
It might have been used as confirmation that a unique and cozy “special relationship” between the two nations was unassailable.Blood and War: The Hard Truth About ‘Boots on the Ground’|Clive Irving|September 22, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“His party credentials are unassailable,” says veteran GOP strategist Ralph Reed.
Bibi Netanyahu called for an early vote from an apparent position of unassailable strength.
He said that the Americans talk about an Israeli strike “almost as a given—as a clear, unassailable fact.”
He began to believe what was commonly said of her, that her virtue, physical and ethical, was unassailable.The Plunderer|Roy Norton
Trella did not want to believe Jakdane was right, but his reasoning was unassailable.The Jupiter Weapon|Charles Louis Fontenay
This is indeed a most effective position: it exasperates, while it is unassailable.Pagan Papers|Kenneth Grahame
And such a marriage would be perfectly legal and unassailable?Pearl of Pearl Island|John Oxenham
For three months she held her ground as the martyr of her religion, an unassailable position.Great Ralegh|Hugh De Selincourt