From King Dictionary of Contemporary Englishimmaculateim‧mac‧u‧late /ɪˈmækjələt/ ●○○ adjective 1 CLEANTIDYvery clean and tidy OPP messy He wore an immaculate dark blue suit. an immaculate kitchensee thesaurus at clean, tidy2 PERFECTexactly correct or perfect in every detail SYN flawless her immaculate stage performancesimmaculately adverb
Examples from the Corpus
immaculateThe house was absolutely immaculate.She was always elegantly dressed and absolutely immaculate.Our house was immaculate, and Mother taught us to be polite and deferential to visitors.Leonardo appeared, immaculate as ever in a dark suit and tie.Excellent plates show every conceivable aspect from his stamp to gilt bronzes and immaculate carving.Models sported immaculate centre-parted shoulder-length hair and the beginnings of goatee beards.A small but immaculate figure stood in the doorway.She wore an immaculate grey suit and a tasteful, blue woven immaculate houseSleet was catching on the immaculate lawn of the house next door.He was dressed in an immaculate navy suit and a crisp white shirt.The room is completely immaculate otherwise.They dance with immaculate precision.That wild sky and those immaculate rivers come flooding, literally, across the border.This provided a lifeline for those who could receive it, and an immaculate standard of reporting to measure reality against propaganda.tall, blond soldiers in immaculate uniformsa tiny harbour ringed with immaculate white clapboard housesHe was wearing a grey business suit, an immaculate white shirt and a red and grey striped silk tie.Inside, the complex is immaculate, with neatly trimmed shrubs and rose bushes lining each building.
Origin immaculate (1400-1500) Latin immaculatus, from macula spot of dirt