a. fearless; indicating or springing from courage
a. fearless, brave, bold
For her intrepid conduct nursing the wounded during the war, Florence Nightingale was honored by Queen Victoria.
The rainforests and the mountains and the valleys have given up their secrets to the generations of intrepid explorers and naturalists who have catalogued hundreds of thousands of separate species.
Sentence in Classic:
She had thought that of course Tom had deserted long ago, and she wondered at seeing him place himself in her power again in this intrepid way.
The Adventures of Tom Sawyer By Mark Twain Context
Candide having been in the Bulgarian service, performed the military exercise before the general of this little army with so graceful an address, with so intrepid an air, and with such agility and expedition, that he was given the command of a company of foot.
We must have more money to buy medical supplies from England, and we have with us tonight the intrepid captain who has so successfully run the blockade for a year and who will run it again to bring us the drugs we need.
Gone With The Wind By Margaret Mitche Context
Two intrepid men, tried in great wars, the Marshal Lobau and General Bugeaud, were in command, Bugeaud under Lobau.
Les Misérables (V4) By Victor Hugo Context
She took it, and looked attentively on the count; there was an expression on the face of her intrepid protector which commanded her veneration.
The Count of Monte Cristo By Alexandre Dumas Context
These young soldiers were valiant in the presence of our redoubtable infantry; their inexperience extricated them intrepidly from the dilemma; they performed particularly excellent service as skirmishers: the soldier skirmisher, left somewhat to himself, becomes, so to speak, his own general.
Les Misérables (V2) By Victor Hugo Context