from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. somewhat old
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- adj. Somewhat old.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Rather old; elderly.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- adj. somewhat elderly
All Gotham is waiting to hear all about St. Philips 'choir; the boys are working hard and Mr. Kenney looks a little "oldish," but of course they'll do finely.
It's the confidential stenographer who has been tampered with — you remember that middle-aged, youngish-oldish woman, Tom?
(I exclude series with titles along the lines of "a drama series about oldish ladies".)
Links flickr! use. perl journal oldish homepage local filter
It may also have proved, to the misbegotten, an oldish obvious truth: that there's a kind of critical mass about the media's love of narcissistic self-preening: they will always talk you up before they come for you.
He was oldish, but pretty spry and full of beans ... let's see, what else?
Two oldish men presided over the '50s, Truman and Eisenhower, and in retrospect they seem pretty fair presidents, though the right detested Truman and the left scorned Ike.
MARTIN: She does rule, but I've got to say, this is going to sound super scandalous, but her voice sounds oldish (ph).
We'll go to something - from something oldish to something not exactly new, but it's new to all of us here in America, the British singer/songwriter, Kate Wallace's album is released stateside today.
I drove an oldish black pick-up truck (Tuffy!) that kept threatening to die on me.