And now the latest character in the saga is Choupette, a 9-month-old Siamese kitten upon whom he fastidiously dotes.
Instead he fastidiously organizes and fleshes out the fantastical worlds of his own making.
In those remarks, he said the vast majority of his requests for security resources were “considered seriously and fastidiously.”
He made me stand and wait as he fastidiously counted his English coins into the palm of my hand, which I found a bit humiliating.
Want the fastidiously coiffed and scripted candidate to show a little more humanity?
There are great emergencies in which we do not fastidiously choose our words.
Fastidious as he was in all things, he was fastidiously deferential.
He was not so fastidiously exact about killing his man by inches.
"I suggest we adjourn to the commissary," Martin said fastidiously.
It's really a very comfortable way of traveling about and the wagon was fastidiously fitted up by my distinguished predecessor.
mid-15c., "full of pride," from Latin fastidiosus "disdainful, squeamish, exacting," from fastidium "loathing, squeamishness," most likely from *fastu-taidiom, a compound of fastus "contempt, arrogance" and taedium "aversion, disgust." Early use in English was both in passive and active senses. Meaning "squeamish, over-nice" emerged in English 1610s. Related: Fastidiously; fastidiousness.
fastidious fas·tid·i·ous (fā-stĭd'ē-əs, fə-)
Possessing or displaying careful, meticulous attention to detail.
Difficult to please; exacting.
Having complex nutritional requirements. Used of microorganisms.