Ironically the milder temperatures of approx 32f meant wet conditions for skiing described as ‘miserable’.
This kind of whining was at the milder end of the loony spectrum.
Cameron said he did not know that Coulson had received only a milder vetting until six months before News of the World closed.
The deception was pardoned, and Shaws subsequent freaks seem to have been fewer, and of a milder character.
Howe was quite as much disgusted with the situation as any of the milder rebels.
Perhaps, after all, she would grant him a milder punishment than the rest.
But in March, when milder weather returned, it broke out again.
Under this head are generally classed all the stomachic and milder aperient pills.
"I want to get in there, Don John," added Laud, in a milder tone.
But the exercise of the milder virtues is imperiously called for in seasons of national alarm.
Old English milde "gentle, merciful," from Proto-Germanic *milthjaz- (cf. Old Norse mildr, Old Saxon mildi, Old Frisian milde, Middle Dutch milde, Dutch mild, Old High German milti, German milde "mild," Gothic mildiþa "kindness"), from PIE *meldh-, from root *mel- "soft," with derivatives referring to soft or softened materials (cf. Greek malthon "weakling," myle "mill;" Latin molere "to grind;" Old Irish meldach "tender;" Sanskrit mrdh "to neglect," also "to be moist"). Originally of persons and powers; of the weather from c.1400, of disease from 1744. Also in Old English as an adverb, "mercifully, graciously."