Adjective. Used to describe a piece of writing that is comprised mostly of quotations from other sources. Common in high school and undergraduate writing.
TA 1: Did you finish grading that paper?
TA 2: Yeah. It was OK, but quotatious as hell.
TA 1: I hate that.
While "we can only know so much about this topic," (Source 1), it is vital that we remember "the importance of quoting quotes" (Source 2). Additionally, "quotes are of vital importance," (Source 3) and make up "a large part of our language" (Source 4). In conclusion, this is "an easy way to write papers" (Source 5); furthermore, it "facilitates laziness" (Source 6), "pads paper length" (Source 7), and allows the author to "appear intelligent and well-read" (Source 8).
The act of quoting music movies or other people numerous times in the same setting.
Going back and forth with a friend spitting out lines from a well known or unknown movie or song... waiting for the other people to catch on.
Or saying words a certain way that listeners get the origin of the verbiage
and respond with a similar phrase from the same thing as shown below from Hot Rod.
You can also call someone else quotatious after observing one of the things above.
I am in a "quotatious" mood today, after telling someone, "My name is Bruce Dickinson. Yes, the Bruce Dickinson... I put my pants on just like the rest of you, one leg at a time. Except, once my pants are on, I make gold records."
Saying "what?" or "cool whip" with the "WH" emphasized as from the film "Hot Rod."
A phrase that lends itself to a "good" quote.
A saying that is "nice" to say, sounds good.
Time is the fire in which we burn--Star Trek
is quotatious, sounds good, and also "true". (A quote doesn't have to be true to be quotatious, just this example is.)