A divorced wife can run soup-kitchens and fever hospitals just as well as the most unsmirched woman of the world.
But then these two are simple believers, with humble, unsmirched souls.
Such a story as the newspapers would revel in would not be a recommendation to Englishmen of unsmirched reputation.
Is nothing to be considered sacred; nothing to be left untouched, unsmirched by the grimy fingers of improvement?
Her abductor got no pleasure of her and Omar's honour was unsmirched—though he never knew it, poor devil.
Throughout an epoch which laid bare the meanness of most natures, his character was unsmirched.
I had pawned my last winter's furs, but my character seemed quite clean and unsmirched.
Her code was intact; her honour, as judged by it, unsmirched.
Simplicity, healthy goodness, the radiance of unsmirched youth seemed to his eyes wholly inexpressive.
late 15c., "to discolor, to make dirty," of uncertain origin, perhaps from Old French esmorcher "to torture," perhaps also "befoul, stain," from es- "out" (see ex-) + morcher "to bite," from Latin morsus, past participle of mordere "to bite" (see mordant). Sense perhaps influenced by smear. Sense of "dishonor, disgrace, discredit" first attested 1820.
1680s, "a soiling mark or smear," from smirch (v.). Figurative use by 1862.