He was jailed four times by the Bolsheviks between 1918 and 1921; when the revolutionary tribunal released him in 1919, it referred to his "irreproachable
revolutionary credentials." It was only later, with the onset of Stalinism, that members of the 70s generation found themselves called "senile," had their credentials as revolutionaries challenged, and even ended up labeled as "enemies of the people."
Jack Bogle was a man of irreproachable
integrity and boundless energy who profoundly improved the mutual fund industry and investing.
"You are at the biggest club in the world so you have to be irreproachable
on and off the field."
The moral superiority and arrogance that marked these responses were symptomatic of a wider problem: judges and certain lawyers believe they are irreproachable
and any questioning of their professional behaviour is absolutely unacceptable.
As Mantel puts it, Middleton seemed to have been 'selected for her role of princess because she was irreproachable
: as painfully thin as anyone could wish, without quirks, without oddities, without the risk of the emergence of character.
Without naming Conte, he said the parties had settled on "a figure who is acceptable to both of us, with irreproachable
We assure the clients of ABN AMRO Bank (Luxembourg) and ABN AMRO Life that we are fully committed to ensuring a seamless transition and an irreproachable
quality of service."
He is surrounded by the elements which unfortunately also do not have irreproachable
credentials and are regarded as carpet baggers by the masses.
Lille chief executive, Marc Ingla, said on Twitter that Joannin's comments were "irresponsible." "Our supporters are irreproachable
and professional football demands the best organisation," he said.
In terms of classical ballet, I prefer irreproachable
, ideal form, and that doesn't change from theater to theater.
office clerk who refuses to do anything.
A bishop must be irreproachable
, married only once ...
She's been the irreproachable
moral character of the show, who is the person who has not been morally compromised.
The Nobel peace prize teeters every year between two dangers: giving the award to some who can make peace only because they have stopped, or at least paused, the wars they waged for years - Henry Kissinger would be the best example - and giving it to people whose sentiments are irreproachable
but whose record of action is thin.