Definition of impeccable in English:

impeccable

adjective

  • 1In accordance with the highest standards; faultless.

    ‘he had impeccable manners’
    • ‘I have impeccable taste in music, and everything that I like is cool.’
    • ‘Such cases are the black sheep to an otherwise impeccable theory.’
    • ‘By winning 21 titles on the PGA Tour, he has set his own impeccable standards.’
    • ‘As you would expect, with such a large field to choose from, the technical standard is impeccable.’
    • ‘I have chosen it because of the impeccable reputation of the journalists concerned.’
    • ‘The line, a showstopper by any standard, was reinforced with impeccable finish and an eye for detail.’
    • ‘His precise Irish pedigree is not clear, but his self-made man credentials are impeccable.’
    • ‘He did what he always does to his usual impeccable standards.’
    • ‘No, we'll be putting such things as impeccable taste aside for now.’
    • ‘They epitomise the simple but impeccable standards of the band.’
    • ‘Many people say that he was someone of impeccable integrity.’
    • ‘His playing is technically impeccable and bears a distinct stamp of his own charismatic style.’
    • ‘They were in absolutely impeccable form that night.’
    • ‘They are graduates of the best universities and are highly intelligent with impressive degrees and speak impeccable English.’
    • ‘Her writing and pedaling credentials are impeccable, and her accumulated mileage impressive.’
    • ‘But it's a minor blip on an otherwise impeccable soundscape.’
    • ‘The beauty of the designs is heightened through the intricate, untarnished and impeccable finish.’
    • ‘She sings with a conversational freedom and impeccable, colloquial diction.’
    • ‘With impeccable timing and grace, we were then led through to our table.’
    • ‘His accent was stronger than his daughter's, but his clarity just as impeccable.’
    flawless, faultless, unblemished, spotless, stainless, untarnished, perfect, exemplary, ideal, model
    View synonyms
    1. 1.1Theology rare Not liable to sin.
      • ‘The beryl brings before us the impeccable humanity of Christ - his spotless, sinless life.’

Origin

Mid 16th century (in the theological sense): from Latin impeccabilis, from in- ‘not’ + peccare ‘to sin’.

Pronunciation

impeccable

/ɪmˈpɛkəb(ə)l/