Wilson makes clear this is not the same as a boycott, it is just straight-up censorship: Words indeed do matter.
There are songs that are straight-up pop records, songs that have a lot of depth, some dance, some acoustic.
Perhaps he is straight-up obsessed with former American Idol host Paula Abdul.
This is some straight-up Days of Our Lives nonsense, which is to say that it is fun to entertain, but only as pure ridiculousness.
And neither side has actually proposed a straight-up income-tax increase for either average earners or the wealthy.
He's the goods—best of company, a straight-up rider, and a first-rate puncher.
Of course, she only meant bookcases on the straight-up walls.
Muldoon knew he didn't stand a chance in a straight-up fight, not with these two.
A straight-up rider, the kind a fellow wants when Old Man Trouble comes knocking at the door.
You'll never know how a man's eyes ache to see a straight-up white man in this land of greasers.
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.
[straight-up-and-down in the first sense is found by 1903]
A tobacco cigarette; square (1960s+ Musicians & students)