- n people who are old collectively
special arrangements were available for the aged
- v begin to seem older; get older
- v grow old or older
She aged gracefully
- v make older
The death of his child aged him tremendously
- s advanced in years; (`aged' is pronounced as two syllables)
aged members of the society
- s at an advanced stage of erosion (pronounced as one syllable)
- s having attained a specific age; (`aged' is pronounced as one syllable)
- s of wines, fruit, cheeses; having reached a desired or final condition; (`aged' pronounced as one syllable)
mature well-aged cheeses
- s (used of tobacco) aging as a preservative process (`aged' is pronounced as one syllable)
- Sales soar as liquor snobs discover the fine aged varieties' mellow, complex flavors.
- While that proportion of the population has increased overall over the past decade, Olowokure points out that middle-aged and older people tend to delay visiting a doctor for .
- An explanation of the differences among silver (unaged), reposado (aged at least two months) and anejo (aged at least a year) is only the start.
- Barack Obama in CNN
I think it was a pretty straightforward commentary that you probably don't need to handcuff a guy, a middle-aged man who uses a cane, who's in his own home,Obama told ABC's "Nightline."
- Stephen Colbert in Forbes
In a guest column for Maureen Dowd in Sunday's New York Times, Colbert wrote: "I am not ready to announce yet - even though it's clear that the voters are desperate for a white, male, middle-aged, Jesus-trumpeting alternative."
- Ian Poulter in Telegraph.co.uk
This is what Poulter told GolfWorld: "Tiger is one in a million. Actually Tiger is one in ten million. He is extraordinary. He was winning majors when he was 20. I was working in a pro shop in Leighton Buzzard when I was aged 23. The trouble is I...