old-fashioned


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old-fash·ioned

(ōld′făsh′ənd)
adj.
1. Of a style or method formerly in vogue; outdated.
2. Attached to or favoring methods, ideas, or customs of an earlier time: old-fashioned parents.
n.
A cocktail made of whiskey, bitters, sugar, and fruit.

old-fashioned

adj
1. belonging to, characteristic of, or favoured by former times; outdated: old-fashioned ideas.
2. favouring or adopting the dress, manners, fashions, etc, of a former time
3. quizzically doubtful or disapproving: she did not reply, but gave him an old-fashioned look.
4. dialect Scot and Northern English old for one's age: an old-fashioned child.
n
(Brewing) a cocktail containing spirit, bitters, fruit, etc
ˌold-ˈfashionedly adv

old′ fash′ioned


n.
(sometimes caps.) a cocktail made with whiskey, bitters, water, and sugar.
[1900–05]

old′-fash′ioned



adj.
1. of a kind that is no longer in style.
2. favored or prevalent in former times: old-fashioned ideas.
3. having the conservative behavior, ways, ideas, or tastes of earlier times.
[1645–55]
old′-fash′ioned•ly, adv.
old′-fash′ioned•ness, n.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.old-fashioned - out of fashionold-fashioned - out of fashion; "a suit of rather antique appearance"; "demode (or outmoded) attire"; "outmoded ideas"
unfashionable, unstylish - not in accord with or not following current fashion; "unfashionable clothes"; "melodrama of a now unfashionable kind"

old-fashioned

adjective
1. out of date, ancient, dated, outdated, unfashionable, antiquated, outmoded, passé, old hat, behind the times, fusty, out of style, unhip (slang), démodé (French), out of the ark (informal), not with it (informal), (old-)fogeyish She always wears such boring, old-fashioned clothes.
out of date happening (informal), current, modern, with it (informal), contemporary, fashionable, trendy (Brit. informal), chic, up-to-date, modish, du jour (French), voguish, culty
2. oldfangled, square (informal), outdated, old, past, dead, past it (informal), obsolete, old-time, archaic, unfashionable, superannuated, obsolescent, unhip (slang), out of the ark (informal) She has some old-fashioned values.

old-fashioned

adjective
Of a style or method formerly in vogue:
Translations

old-fashioned

[ˈəʊldˈfæʃnd] ADJ
1. (= outmoded) [thing] → anticuado, pasado de moda; [person, attitude] → anticuado, chapado a la antigua
good old-fashioned honestyla honestidad de toda la vida
2. (Brit) (o.f.) (= disapproving) to give sb an old-fashioned lookmirar a algn con extrañeza

old-fashioned

[ˈəʊldˈfæʃnd] adjantiquato/a, fuori moda; (person) → all'antica

old

(əuld) adjective
1. advanced in age. an old man; He is too old to live alone.
2. having a certain age. He is thirty years old.
3. having existed for a long time. an old building; Those trees are very old.
4. no longer useful. She threw away the old shoes.
5. belonging to times long ago. old civilizations like that of Greece.
old age
the later part of a person's life. He wrote most of his poems in his old age.
old boy/girl
a former pupil (of a school). The new prime minister is an old boy of our school.
ˌold-ˈfashioned adjective
in a style common some time ago. old-fashioned clothes; Her hairstyle is very old-fashioned.
old hand
a person who is very experienced. He's an old hand at this sort of job.
old maid
an unmarried woman who is past the usual age of marriage.
the old
old people. hospitals for the old.

old-fashioned

مِنَ الْطُرَازِ الْقَدِيـمِ staromódní gammeldags altmodisch παλιομοδίτικος anticuado vanhanaikainen vieux jeu staromodan antiquato 時代遅れの 구식의 ouderwets gammeldags staromodny antiquado старомодный gammalmodig สมัยเก่า eski moda lỗi thời 过时的
References in classic literature ?
Very clever were some of their productions, pasteboard guitars, antique lamps made of old-fashioned butter boats covered with silver paper, gorgeous robes of old cotton, glittering with tin spangles from a pickle factory, and armor covered with the same useful diamond shaped bits left inn sheets when the lids of preserve pots were cut out.
Like all old-fashioned country practitioners, Doctor Reefy pulled teeth, and the woman who waited held a handkerchief to her teeth and groaned.
So it will be an old-fashioned expedition, in a way.
On the blank wall at my left the dark, old-fashioned wall-paper was covered by a large map of ancient Rome, the work of some German scholar.
The Doctor doubled his old-fashioned cloak across his breast as he strode home through the darkness.
I wanted one downstairs that opened on the piazza and had roses all over the window, and such pretty old-fashioned chintz hangings
First, every drawer in the tall, old-fashioned bureau is to be opened, with difficulty, and with a succession of spasmodic jerks then, all must close again, with the same fidgety reluctance.
More frequently, however, on ascending the steps, you would discern -- in the entry if it were summer time, or in their appropriate rooms if wintry or inclement weathers row of venerable figures, sitting in old-fashioned chairs, which were tipped on their hind legs back against the wall.
said the lady; which, as our friend immediately left us again, was the only other word of importance contributed to the subject till, the next night, by the corner of the hearth, in the best chair, he opened the faded red cover of a thin old-fashioned gilt-edged album.
Entering that gable-ended Spouter-Inn, you found yourself in a wide, low, straggling entry with old-fashioned wainscots, reminding one of the bulwarks of some condemned old craft.
One old Sag-Harbor whaleman's chief reason for questioning the Hebrew story was this: --He had one of those quaint old-fashioned Bibles, embellished with curious, unscientific plates; one of which represented Jonah's whale with two spouts in his head --a peculiarity only true with respect to a species of the Leviathan (the Right Whale, and the varieties of that order), concerning which the fishermen have this saying, A penny roll would choke him; his swallow is so very small.
The stalls were the old-fashioned style, too much on the slope; but he had two movable bars fixed across the back of our stalls, so that at night, and when we were resting, he just took off our halters and put up the bars, and thus we could turn about and stand whichever way we pleased, which is a great comfort.