a paragon of virtue

a paragon of ˈvirtue

a person who is without faults; a completely perfect person: We don’t expect all election candidates to be paragons of virtue.
See also: of, virtue
References in periodicals archive ?
As for those like Corbyn (whom I voted for) who would bar him from our country, I suggest they read Anthony Summers's book, The Secret Life Of J Edgar Hoover, especially the 1960s/70s era and they will see that Mr Trump is a paragon of virtue compared to several of those Presidents.
I have never said I am a paragon of virtue, a model of morality.
Compared to some of the blokes she's gone for, Jason is a paragon of virtue.
And while Nigeria can hardly be considered a paragon of virtue regarding honest business practice, it is undeniable progress has been made since the blatant asset stripping and negligence of its 1990s dictatorships.
He's being assiduously pursued by the FBI, led by Lisa Cohen (Leslie Hope, late of ``24''), who is hardly a paragon of virtue - when we first see her, awakened at 6 in the morning, the first thing she does is reach for a glass of wine.
I WELL remember Dai Inker, the cat man, a paragon of virtue if ever there was one.
The woman was a model Christian and citizen--devout, law-abiding, and hard-working, a paragon of virtue.
FRENCH hard man Jean-Jacques Crenca promised referee Jonathan Kaplan he will be a paragon of virtue during tomorrow's World Cup quarter-final showdown with Ireland.
Sebastian can have any girl at school, except Annette Hargrove (Reese Witherspoon), a paragon of virtue.
It has caused raised eyebrows in the village and led to some harsh words from dad Vic (Alun Lewis), who is not exactly a paragon of virtue himself.
THE wild partying days seem but a blur for Lindsay Lohan, as she becomes a paragon of virtue.