sequacious

se·qua·cious

 (sĭ-kwā′shəs)
adj.
1. Highly impressionable or unquestioning, especially in following a leader or embracing an idea: "False philosophers ... have beclouded educated but sequacious minds" (John Gardner).
2. Coherent or flowing smoothly from one part to the next: "I make these notes, but am tired of notes ... I want something sequacious now & robust" (Virginia Woolf).

[From Latin sequāx, sequāc-, pursuing, from sequī, to follow; see sekw- in Indo-European roots.]

se·qua′cious·ly adv.
se·quac′i·ty (-kwăs′ĭ-tē) n.

sequacious

(sɪˈkweɪʃəs)
adj
1. logically following in regular sequence
2. ready to follow any leader; pliant
[C17: from Latin sequāx pursuing, from sequī to follow]
seˈquaciously adv
sequacity, sequaciousness n

se•qua•cious

(sɪˈkweɪ ʃəs)

adj.
easily led; servile.
[1630–40; < Latin sequāx, s. sequāc- following closely, pliant, derivative of sequī to follow; see -acious]
se•qua′cious•ly, adv.
se•quac′i•ty (-ˈkwæs ɪ ti) n.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Sequacious: (a) controlled (b) trained (c) intellectually servile (d) accomplishing 6.
Prior to each measurement the electrodes were polished with sequacious grades of emery paper, degreased in pure ethanol, and washed in running bidistilled water before being inserted in the polarization cell.
of the distant sea," followed by "the long sequacious