- grammatical case
The sexitive case (abbreviated SXC) of a noun is the grammatical case used to mark the direct object of a transitive verb in sexy circumstances. The same case is used in many languages for the objects of (some or all) prepositions. It is a noun that is having something sexy done to it, usually joined (such as in Latin) with the Nominative case.
1. To perceive the world in an overly sexual manner.
e.g. "Steady on, don't be so sexitive."
2. To be endowed with sexiness
e.g. "The sexitive in this one is strong"
1. An initiative embarked upon by exactly six people
2. A person who is sexitive
3. A person who has sexy powers
Grammatical example: In the sentence "I see the hottie", the noun "hottie" is the direct object of the verb "see". Even in English, which has mostly lost the case system; i.e. the definite article and noun – "hottie" – remain in the same form regardless of the grammatical role played by the words. However, the addition of the 'the' occurs in the sexitive case. It adds emphasis and indication of a sexy presence. It implies sexiness. It is the sexitive case.