The Oxford English Dictionary has an entry for the adjective “integrous” (meaning “marked by integrity”), recorded in a work by William Morice in 1657: “That an action be good, the cause ought to be integrous.” The OED also has an entry for the words “integrious” (adjective) and “integriously” (adverb).
Also, what do you call a person who has integrity? What is the grammatically correct way to say that someone has integrity? You could say “He is a person of principles or a principled person.” You could say “He is fundamentally honest.” You could write “He is a straight-arrow, or “honest as the day is long” (idioms for unwavering integrity).
Also question is, is Integritable a word?
Answer. No, there is no adjective form of integrity. You could use another adjective with a similar meaning, such as honorable, instead.
Whats a good adjective?
Good is an adjective. It modifies a noun. Well is an adverb. It modifies a verb (telling how). Well may be used as an adjective to indicate good health or satisfactory conditions.