pudend-, puden-, pudic-

(Latin: originally, "that which one should be ashamed of"; the external organs of generation; from pudere "to cause shame".)

pudicity
Modesty; chastity.
repudiate
1. To disapprove of something formally and strongly and renounce any connection with it.
2. To state that something is untrue or to reject something that is offered.
3. To divorce or to separate formally from (a woman).
4. To refuse to have anything to do with; to disown.
5. To refuse to accept; especially, to reject as unauthorized or as having no binding force; such as, to repudiate a contract.
6. To reject as untrue or unjust; such as, to repudiate a charge.
7. To refuse to acknowledge or pay; to repudiate a debt.
8. Etymology: Latin repudiatus, past participle of repudiare, from repudium, "rejection of a prospective spouse, divorce"; probably (possibly) from re- + pudere, "to shame".
repudiation
1. The refusal to accept or to support something; to reject something or someone: "His statements are a repudiation of the government's policies."
2. The refusal, especially by public authorities, to acknowledge or to pay a contract or debt.
3. The rejection or renunciation of a duty or obligation.
repudiationist
Someone who repudiates an action or situation to which he/she rejects.
repudiative
Rejecting emphatically; e.g. refusing to pay or disowning any obligation to something.
repudiator
1. Someone who refuses to accept; especially, to reject as unauthorized or as having no binding force; such as to repudiate a contract.
2. Anyone who rejects as untrue or unjust.
repudiatory breach
A breach so fundamental that it permits the aggrieved party to terminate the performance of a contract in addition to entitling that party to sue for damages.