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Related to Middle-age: middle-age spread, middle-aged man


1.Of or pertaining to the Middle Ages; mediæval.
References in classic literature ?
The RATHHAUS, or municipal building, is of the quaintest and most picturesque Middle-Age architecture.
And Ernestine herself chatted all the time, diffused good fellowship and tea - she made an atmosphere which had a nameless fascination for the man who had come to middle-age without knowing what a home meant.
The former of these, the immense wealth of which the captain supposed Mr Allworthy possessed, and which he thought himself sure of inheriting, promised very effectually to supply; and the latter, the soundness of his own constitution, and his time of life, which was only what is called middle-age, removed all apprehension of his not living to accomplish.
For the study, 4,057 older participants free of dementia had their blood pressure measured in middle-age, (average age of 50).
Professor Pam Briggs said: "One interpretation is that, as we enter middle-age, we become more aware of the implications of data sharing - we understand the ways in which personal data has value.
WORST thing about middle-age - and I've finally been forced to admit I'm middle-aged - is the hypochondria that goes with it.
The most common skin problem dermatologists see in middle-age women is, believe it or not, acne.
Youth, Middle-Age and Maturity Age-related differences vary by individual and express themselves in an overlapping continuum, rather than neat age bands.
Perhaps, on the verge of middle-age, we wanted to test ourselves.
The natural decrease of hormones that occurs during the aging process causes many middle-age Americans to experience "old age symptoms" such as mood swings, weight gain, hot flashes, insomnia and decreased libido - more commonly referred to as menopause and andropause, the male version of menopause.
An individuals' earnings generally peak in the middle-age years," said life insurance expert Gary Lardy, CEO of IntelliQuote (www.
It should come as no surprise, then, that a middle-age body has a structure and form distinct from that of its younger self.