Like bourbon, rye must be aged in charred oak barrels for at least two years.
The very idea of erections among the aged is enough to make some laugh and others gag.
She helped her aged mother on to an airbed to save her life.
Now, many of your films have aged really well, which I think is the true barometer for success.
All of the whisky used in both types of scotch must be matured in Scotland and aged for a minimum of three years in oak casks.
This was her aged grandmother, who made her home with the family.
He spake, and walking to that aged form, Look'd high defiance.
A close carriage, with an aged coachman on the box, awaited them.
No matter how high may be their station, the aged and decrepit are counted a burden.
The aged face, the sunken, toothless mouth are his distinguishing marks.
"having lived long," mid-15c., past participle adjective from age (v.). Meaning "having been allowed to get old" (of cheese, etc.) is by 1873. Meaning "of the age of" is from 1630s. Aged Parent is from "Great Expectations" (1860-61).
late 13c., "long but indefinite period in human history," from Old French aage (11c., Modern French âge) "age; life, lifetime, lifespan; maturity," earlier edage, from Vulgar Latin *aetaticum (source of Spanish edad, Italian eta, Portuguese idade "age"), from Latin aetatem (nominative aetas), "period of life, age, lifetime, years," from aevum "lifetime, eternity, age," from PIE root *aiw- "vital force, life, long life, eternity" (see eon). Meaning "time something has lived, particular length or stage of life" is from early 14c. Used especially for "old age" since early 14c. Expelled native eld.
The length of time that one has existed; duration of life. v.
To become old.
To manifest traits associated with old age.