Examples from the Web for untouchable
Beyoncé has, for close to a decade now, been a deity in entertainment: untouchable, successful, divine.Bow Down, Bitches: How Beyoncé Turned an Elevator Brawl Into a Perfect Year|Kevin Fallon|December 31, 2014|DAILY BEAST
“Most of them have fathers who are untouchable,” Sara, an IT consultant in Tehran, told the Times.
Blackwater operated during the Iraq war with a sense that they were untouchable because—well, because they were.
That is a testament to how untouchable the scandal is—at least for Clinton.
Meanwhile Kerrigan was untouchable—her refusal to address the controversy further served to highlight her ladylike demeanor.ESPN’s ‘The Price of Gold’ Revisits the Tonya Harding and Nancy Kerrigan Scandal|Amy Zimmerman|January 15, 2014|DAILY BEAST
So meticulous, so spotless, so untouchable are they that the soul of the seeker nearly sickens for want of spice and flavor.The Pacific Triangle|Sydney Greenbie
Each song had its own peculiarity and sentiment to touch the public pulse, which so far has been untouchable.Treading the Narrow Way|R. E. Barrett
The devil's club of Alaska is untouchable, it is so encased in a spiny armor; but what purpose the armor serves is a mystery.Under the Maples|John Burroughs
By the time the world recovered, America ran it and the Medical Lobby was untouchable.Badge of Infamy|Lester del Rey
An aura of coldness and power emanated from him—a sense of untouchable hauteur.Old Rambling House|Frank Patrick Herbert
British Dictionary definitions for untouchable
Word Origin and History for untouchable
1560s, "immaterial," from un- (1) "not" + touchable (see touch (v.)). Meaning "that legally cannot be interfered with" is recorded from 1734. Meaning "too loathsome or defiling to be touched" is recorded from 1873. The noun, in reference to a hereditary low caste of India, is attested from 1909; the term and the restrictions were made illegal in India in 1947.