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.