After her encounter with OSI Neubauer says she was “straight up suicidal.”
From the center of what would be the lobby, you could look up, straight up nine flights, to a vaulted glass ceiling.
Most of them are crime, some of them are just straight up short stories.
She slowly aims her gun as a poor passerby: “straight up, or with a little flare,” she says, cocking her gun to the side.
The blowouts have cutesy names fitted to the bar theme like “The Manhattan” and “straight up.”
The 270 inner edge of the mass gave way at once beneath them––and the bank at this point was straight up and down.
She led him straight up into the first Italian room to contemplate his counterfeit.
straight up the Ridge for those two great rocks that stand up there like a gateway to the pass.
"I can show you where she followed me, straight up the face of the canyon, almost," she said.
It must have been a wild time when the apple-bowed Dutch men-of-war cleared the Swashway, and held on straight up the Medway.
mid-14c., "direct, undeviating, not crooked," properly "that which is stretched," adjectival use of Old English streht (altered, by analogy with streccan, from earlier streaht), past participle of streccan "to stretch" (see stretch (v.)). Meaning "true, direct, honest" is from 1520s. Of communication, "clear, unambiguous," from 1862. Sense of "undiluted, uncompromising" (e.g. straight whiskey, 1874) is American English, first recorded 1856.
Theatrical sense of "serious" (as opposed to popular or comic) is attested from 1895; vaudeville slang straight man first attested 1923. Go straight in the underworld slang sense is from 1919; straighten up "become respectable" is from 1907. Straight arrow "decent, conventional person" is 1969, from archetypal Native American brave name. To keep a straight face first recorded 1897; straight shooter is from 1928; straight-edge as a punk subculture is attested by 1987.
A tobacco cigarette; square (1960s+ Musicians & students)