imperturbable


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im·per·turb·a·ble

 (ĭm′pər-tûr′bə-bəl)
adj.
Unshakably calm and collected: "His ... facial expression never deviated from the imperturbable mask" (Molly Worthen). See Synonyms at cool.

im′per·turb′a·bil′i·ty, im′per·turb′a·ble·ness n.
im′per·turb′a·bly adv.

imperturbable

(ˌɪmpɜːˈtɜːbəbəl)
adj
not easily perturbed; calm; unruffled
ˌimperˌturbaˈbility, ˌimperˈturbableness n
ˌimperˈturbably adv
imperturbation n

im•per•turb•a•ble

(ˌɪm pərˈtɜr bə bəl)

adj.
incapable of being upset or agitated; calm.
[1490–1500; < Late Latin]
im`per•turb`a•bil′i•ty, im`per•turb′a•ble•ness, n.
im`per•turb′a•bly, adv.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.imperturbable - not easily perturbed or excited or upsetimperturbable - not easily perturbed or excited or upset; marked by extreme calm and composure; "hitherto imperturbable, he now showed signs of alarm"; "an imperturbable self-possession"; "unflappable in a crisis"
composed - serenely self-possessed and free from agitation especially in times of stress; "the performer seemed completely composed as she stepped onto the stage"; "I felt calm and more composed than I had in a long time"

imperturbable

imperturbable

adjective
Translations

imperturbable

[ˌɪmpəˈtɜːbəbl] ADJ [person, manner] → imperturbable, impasible

imperturbable

[ˌɪmpərˈtɜːrbəbəl] adjimperturbable

imperturbable

adjunerschütterlich; he is completely imperturbableer ist durch nichts zu erschüttern

imperturbable

[ˌɪmpəˈtɜːbəbl] adjimperturbabile
References in classic literature ?
She thought it would annoy him, but he only folded his arms under his head, with an imperturbable, "That's not bad.
He has NOT literally `ever,' in these weeks that I myself have lived with him and so closely watched him; he has been an imperturbable little prodigy of delightful, lovable goodness.
And so saying, he moved along the windlass, here and there using his leg very freely, while imperturbable Bildad kept leading off with his psalmody.
My captain, you must have ere this perceived, respected sir --said the imperturbable godly-looking Bunger, slightly bowing to Ahab -- is apt to be facetious at times; he spins us many clever things of that sort.
Jurgis had given them so many instructions and warned them against so many perils, that the women were quite pale with fright, and even the imperturbable delicatessen vender, who prided himself upon being a businessman, was ill at ease.
The boy drew his chubby face down to a formidable length, and commenced toning a psalm tune through his nose, with imperturbable gravity.
Vanstone's imperturbable cheerfulness sat as easily and indolently on him as usual.
All the rest of that day, and from morning to night afterwards, she sat at that desk, scratching composedly with a hard pen, speaking in the same imperturbable whisper to everybody; never relaxing a muscle of her face, or softening a tone of her voice, or appearing with an atom of her dress astray.
He was, as has been said, standing on Rocinante, with his arm passed through the hole and his wrist tied to the bolt of the door, and in mighty fear and dread of being left hanging by the arm if Rocinante were to stir one side or the other; so he did not dare to make the least movement, although from the patience and imperturbable disposition of Rocinante, he had good reason to expect that he would stand without budging for a whole century.
If the chevalier did allow himself this bit of shrewd practice,--which, by the bye, would have won him the regard of the Chevalier de Gramont, a smile from the Baron de Foeneste, a shake of the hand from the Marquis de Moncade,--was he any the less that amiable guest, that witty talker, that imperturbable card-player, that famous teller of anecdotes, in whom all Alencon took delight?
These words were pronounced with that imperturbable phlegm which distinguished Athos in the hour of danger, and with that excessive politeness which made of him at certain moments a king more majestic than kings by birth.
At the same time Mercedes reappeared, paler than before, but with that imperturbable expression of countenance which she sometimes wore.