old-school


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Related to old-school: old-school rap

old-school

(ōld′sko͞ol′)
adj.
1. Old-fashioned or traditional: an old-school English teacher.
2. Adhering or conforming to an earlier or original style: old-school hip-hop.
American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fifth Edition. Copyright © 2016 by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. Published by Houghton Mifflin Harcourt Publishing Company. All rights reserved.
References in classic literature ?
This is illustrated in no better way than by observing the conduct of the old-school type of Southern gentleman when he is in contact with his former salves or their descendants.
Cheers to old-school 'tita ways' of studying,' wrote one follower.
Who needs an old-school key to open a door when you can enlist the aid of your Smartphone?
Continue reading "Haven's Kitchen in Manhattan Employs an Old-school Teaching Pedagogy: Cooking with Intuition" at...
"I paired Andrew and Esmee so you have one old-school approach to singing and then you have a new school," he claimed.
Global Banking News-January 5, 2015--UBS trying to focus on old-school investment banking
FILM FOOTLOOSE 8pm, E4 A rebellious, hip-swinging student from the city moves to a small religious community, where he instantly clashes with an old-school fire-and-brimstone preacher - who has banned dancing and rock 'n' roll because he considers them immoral.
THIS looks like an old-school vintage radio, but it's actually a bits and pieces Ted Baker bag - for all those odd things you don't know what to do with.
Get in the mood for love with some old-school soul and rhythm and blues.