Definition of Intrepid

1. Adjective. Invulnerable to fear or intimidation. "Intrepid pioneers"




Definition of Intrepid

1. a. Not trembling or shaking with fear; fearless; bold; brave; undaunted; courageous; as, an intrepid soldier; intrepid spirit.

Definition of Intrepid

1. Adjective. Fearless; bold; brave. ¹

¹ Source: wiktionary.com

Definition of Intrepid

1. fearless [adj] - See also: fearless

Intrepid Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Intrepid

intreat
intreatable
intreatance
intreated
intreatful
intreating
intreatingly
intreats
intrench
intrenchant
intrenched
intrenches
intrenching
intrenchment
intrenchments
intrepid (current term)
intrepidities
intrepidity
intrepidly
intrepidness
intrepidnesses
intrest
intresting
intricable
intricacies
intricacy
intricate
intricated
intricately
intricateness

Literary usage of Intrepid

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. A History of the People of the United States: From the Revolution to the by John Bach McMaster (1892)
"The ketch intrepid, the same in which Decatur made his attack on the Philadelphia, ... About eight in the evening the intrepid got under way, and, ..."

2. The Pictorial Book of Anecdotes and Incidents of the War of the Rebellion by Richard Miller Devens (1866)
"intrepid Conduct of Two Drummer Two drummer boys of the Tenth Connecticut Volunteers, while off duty, and while Gillmore was pounding Fort Wagner, ..."

3. The Annals of Tennessee to the End of the Eighteenth Century: Comprising Its by James Gettys McGready Ramsey (1853)
"The natives were warlike and intrepid, harassed the camp of Narvaez by day and night, and compelled him to leave it. His march was beset by hordes of ..."

4. The Library of American Biography by Joseph Meredith Toner Collection (Library of Congress), Jared Sparks (1846)
"Decatur sails in the intrepid, accompanied by the Siren. — Arrival off Tripoli. ... Batteries open on the intrepid. — Escapes without Injury. ..."

5. The History of the Decline and Fall of the Roman Empire by Edward Gibbon (1887)
"From the depth of his inaccessible retreat the intrepid primate waged an incessant and offensive war against the protector of the Arians; and his seasonable ..."

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