rectitudinous


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rec·ti·tude

 (rĕk′tĭ-to͞od′, -tyo͞od′)
n.
1. Moral uprightness; righteousness.
2. The quality or condition of being correct in judgment.
3. The quality of being straight.

[Middle English, from Old French, from Late Latin rēctitūdō, from Latin rēctus, straight; see reg- in Indo-European roots.]

rec′ti·tu′di·nous adj.

rectitudinous

(ˌrɛktɪˈtjuːdɪnəs)
adj
showing rectitude
References in periodicals archive ?
As well documented in Frank's book, his native state's rectitudinous rectangularity has morphed from its early radical progressivism to its current radical conservatism.
Rather than risk being forever perceived as rectitudinous warriors of commerce, the newcomers silently and effortlessly shifted gears to the territory of ink.
that priggish, rectitudinous Oxford intellectual and sprig of the imperial governing elite', who 'acted within Cabinet as the influential voice of subservience to America, as a British quisling'.