- Having an attitude.
1988, Jim Thomas, Prisoner Litigation: The Paradox of the Jailhouse Lawyer, page 234:
- [GM:] If he feels that he's not getting [service], then he might just change clerks, you know, get a better attituded clerk, one who will work better.
- 2010, John Donald Wade, Donald Davidson (editor), Southern Humor, in Selected Essays and Other Writings of John Donald Wade, page 57,
- They know that the southerner is in many ways bilingual, bi-mental, bi (if I may say so) attituded; he speaks his own language and the dialect, his own thoughts and the Negro's thoughts; he has a sentiment for the Negro that the northerner cannot diagmose except as detestation and at the same time a sentiment for him that the northerner cannot diagnose except as affection.
See attitude (verb)
- simple past tense and past participle of