What is another word for faultlessness?

148 synonyms found


[ fˈɒltləsnəs], [ fˈɒltləsnəs], [ f_ˈɒ_l_t_l_ə_s_n_ə_s]

Faultlessness is a rare quality that is hard to achieve. It is a state of being perfect, flawless, impeccable, and immaculate. Synonyms for faultlessness can also include words like excellence, perfection, flawlessness, and complete without error or mistake. Other words that can be used to describe faultlessness include integrity, righteousness, pureness, and innocuousness. Faultlessness is also characterized by being fault-free, error-free, and free from defects. Synonyms for faultlessness are essential in expressing the idea of being without blemish or flaw. It is vital to use these words to describe an object, a person or a situation that is without defect or fault.

Synonyms for Faultlessness:

What are the hypernyms for Faultlessness?

A hypernym is a word with a broad meaning that encompasses more specific words called hyponyms.

What are the hyponyms for Faultlessness?

Hyponyms are more specific words categorized under a broader term, known as a hypernym.
  • hyponyms for faultlessness (as nouns)

What are the opposite words for faultlessness?

The antonyms of faultlessness are imperfection, flaw, blemish, error, defect, and mistake. Faultlessness is the quality of being completely free from flaws, defects, or mistakes. However, imperfection refers to the quality of being flawed or incomplete. Flaw implies an imperfection or defect but not necessarily one that lessens effectiveness or quality. A blemish is a mark or flaw on something, typically undesired or unpleasant. Error and mistake both suggest a departure from accuracy or perfection. Finally, defect refers to a more serious fault or error that can affect the functionality or quality of something.

Usage examples for Faultlessness

For faultlessness of that sort is in continual, cruel, crushing opposition to poor, weak, human nature.
"A Second Coming"
Richard Marsh
It was what in the old days she would have called "contradictions," but there it was, and she could not help it; the nearer George in her memory approached to faultlessness, the more obstinately her instinct fought against her child's imitation of him; and yet, because the child was obstinately George's, she loved him with a double love.
"The Ship of Stars"
Arthur Thomas Quiller-Couch
Her face was exceedingly attractive, though artistically less perfect than her figure, which approached unusually near to the standard of faultlessness.
"Desperate Remedies"
Thomas Hardy

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