Middle-age


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

Mid´dle-age`


1.Of or pertaining to the Middle Ages; mediæval.
Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary, published 1913 by G. & C. Merriam Co.
References in classic literature ?
The RATHHAUS, or municipal building, is of the quaintest and most picturesque Middle-Age architecture.
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.
By that test, I turned middle-age at 24 when I moved to London and couldn't read the signs at the front of Tube trains.
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.
"Middle-age is often characterised by the onset of age-related health problems, and it seems failing eyesight is very low down on the list of priorities for most people," said Dr Susan Blakeney, optometric advisor to the College.
Of course, as you get older, you become more aware of "middle-age spread", whether it is your own or someone else's.
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.
For the study, 4,057 older participants free of dementia had their blood pressure measured in middle-age, (average age of 50).
Ridker of Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston has assayed CRP in middle-age people.