Staff members are accorded rooms in luxurious palaces or five-star hotels with views of manmade, pristine lakes.
In his article, Boteach observed that in Hebron, Jewish “children were playing, utterly carefree, on pristine playgrounds.”
There are still places in the sea as pristine as I knew as a child.
1530s, "pertaining to the earliest period, primitive, ancient," from Middle French pristin or directly from Latin pristinus "former, early, original," from Old Latin pri "before" (see prime (adj.)). Meaning "unspoiled, untouched, pure" is from 1899 (implied in a use of pristinely) but according to OED 2nd ed. print still regarded as ignorant "by many educated speakers."