Word – Immaculate
Immaculate – Word of the Day
(adjective): Perfectly clean, neat, or tidy.
It originated from Middle English from word immaculat and from Latin word immaculātus where in perfect passive participle maculō means stain and macula means spot, which was later converted into pure and untainted.
Adjective usage – Immaculate:
- My daughter has spotted an immaculate park near our apartment. We have decided to visit that park tomorrow evening.
- Ben’s mother always keeps her house in an immaculate condition. She is a very organised person.
- Make sure you look immaculate on the first day of your job.
- I visited a restaurant on Sunday. It was immaculate and the food was also of supreme quality.
- Jen likes to look immaculate and professional in the office.
- She likes to keep her room immaculate.
- Tim always books immaculate hotels for himself.
- My house is small but I like to keep it immaculate.
- That was an immaculate performance. You should perform more often.
Adverb Usage – Immaculately:
- The restaurant had immaculately dressed staff, fresh food and delicious desserts.
- The military man was immaculately dressed, with a clean beard and properly combed hair.
- Niel immaculately groomed his newly joined team member, even though he is a new recruit himself.
- The lawn is immaculately maintained, so that guests can enjoy their time by creating lots of memories.
- Sarah’s food was of high quality and immaculately prepared.
- Sam likes to keep his hair and nails immaculately clean.
- Like always Harry was immaculately dressed.
- He plays guitar immaculately.
- She wore an immaculately well fit gown, she looked ravishing in it.