The country round about was ineffably lovely in the rose light of the vanishing day.
Great was his confidence, implicit, sublime, ineffably Irish.
The water-courses were ineffably stony, and, of course, there were no bridges.
Already there was something sacred and ineffably sweet about her voice and face.
Of course it is all ineffably absurd, but the mania for dress extends even to the lapdog in Paris.
Either this writer is ineffably ignorant, or his impudence is astounding.
The face that Charlie made in these circumstances was so ineffably funny, that Toc burst into uncontrollable laughter.
For the rest, His ex-Excellency seemed to be ineffably bored with his new functions.
ineffably he longed to keep it—all that he had in life of sunshine.
How interesting, how tremendously, ineffably interesting was Life!
late 14c., from Old French ineffable (14c.) or directly from Latin ineffabilis "unutterable," from in- "not, opposite of" (see in- (1)) + effabilis "speakable," from effari "utter," from ex- "out" (see ex-) + fari "speak" (see fame (n.)). Plural noun ineffables was, for a time, a jocular euphemism for "trousers" (1823). Related: Ineffably.