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1. Incapable of being morally corrupted.
2. Not subject to corruption or decay.

in′cor·rupt′i·bil′i·ty n.
in′cor·rupt′i·bly adv.
References in classic literature ?
The eyes of the two women met--one, near the end of her life, concealing under a rugged surface a nature sensitively affectionate and incorruptibly true: the other, young in years, with out the virtues of youth, hard in manner and hard at heart.
On the other hand, the dashing of the transcendent infinite right into the midst of particulars and offering itself to them incorruptibly and in full, is something we could find difficult to choreograph to the medieval tenets.
These tragic transformations have happened, and everyone is at fault, for in protecting the semblance of a safe, separate, incorruptibly unified social identity, More's historical figures acquiesce in the maneuverings of Richard, and in their own hostage-taking, as if they could wait out the misfortune of Richard, as if they could come away from his rule unscathed.
He took Christ as his initiator and even considered that it was Christ who was worshipped by the Indigenous Indians and behind all the Peyote rite: "But at the bottom of Ciguri and in this Flaming Heart a Form in which I could not help recognizing Jesus Christ: the perception of the complete Unalterable, the entire Cross, incorruptibly spreads, at the Cardinal Points of all Satiety" (Peyote 78).