or old-fan·gled  (ōld′făng′gəld)
adj. Informal


derogatory out-of-date; old-fashioned
[C20: formed on analogy with newfangled]


(ˈoʊldˈfæŋ gəld)

old-fashioned; of an older kind.
[1835–45; formed after newfangled]
old′fan′gled•ness, n.
References in periodicals archive ?
A poor, outmoded passion hobbling along its oldfangled ways catching uncomfortably in the quicksilver channels of industrial exploitation.
A kind of romance blossoms for the lateblooming baby-boomers in this agreeably oldfangled comedy.
What such novelists are looking for in those oldfangled laboratories is sometimes mysterious to me; and how these daring writers differ from a very gifted but frankly traditional and more commercial historical novelist like Hilary Mantel is an anxiously unanswered question.
As Russell Kirk noted in his introduction to the 1986 edition of Literature and the American College, "The aim of the oldfangled college education was ethical, the development of moral understanding and humane leadership; but the method was intellectual, the training of mind and conscience through well-defined literary disciplines.
What makes Danny and his gang so winning, apart from their hip button-lipped swagger, is their oldfangled ingenuity--their eagerness to spring any trick, from weighted roulette balls to a fake earthquake.
You can have all those newfangled, oldfangled, recently-built contrivances aimed at harkening back to the game's glorious past.
Even CEOs of companies that are decidedly oldfangled and analog need to think of ways to augment their businesses over the Internet.