from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- adj. Difficult or impossible to impeach: an unimpeachable witness.
- adj. Beyond reproach; blameless: unimpeachable behavior.
- adj. Beyond doubt; unquestionable: "works of such unimpeachable greatness” ( Musical Heritage Review).
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. not able to be impeached or reproached
- adj. blameless
- adj. beyond doubt
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Not impeachable; not to be called in question; exempt from liability to accusation; free from stain, guilt, or fault; irreproachable; blameless
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Not impeachable; not capable of being impeached, accused, censured, or called in question; free from guilt, stain, or fault; blameless; irreproachable.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. free of guilt; not subject to blame
- adj. beyond doubt or reproach
- adj. completely acceptable; not open to exception or reproach
Sorry, no etymologies found.
Quality: High (Jeff Smith's art and storytelling remain unimpeachable, and Hamaker's color has reached new levels of awesomeness)
For diabetes sufferers, the 'menu du jour' will include half a bottle of red vin ordinaire, following what Lansley will call "unimpeachable" research proving that such treatment contributes to their care.
The _morale_ of the players could hardly be called unimpeachable, at least in some instances, but the violations of social rules were not so open as they had been in the old days.
"It's given opponents of climate action leverage to attack what was widely considered to be unimpeachable, which is the science."
By the way, the word you want is 'unimpeachable', not 'impeachable'.
They approve of him in the way he's performed in office but they don't look at him as a kind of unimpeachable moral figure here who could kind of say, "OK, here's the way it goes."
To be an "unimpeachable" wife was not to her thinking a sufficient meeting of her problem.
When Sister Carol, along with the liberal advocacy group Network, backed the bill, her religious vocation became the focus of media attention: In a New York Times story, one source spoke of the sisters '"unimpeachable" reputation for serving the needs of the poor.
There was "no error of principle" in the "unimpeachable" award to Mr Marano, ruled Lord Justice Thorpe, sitting with Lord Justice Wall and Lord Justice Rimer.
Israel, a member of the Select Intelligence Oversight Panel of the House Appropriations Committee, said the intelligence assessments that led the United States into the Iraq war were based on "political agendas and strong opinions," which made him vow to never trust future assessments unless they come from "unimpeachable" sources.