aged

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Related to agedness: sexagenarians

aged

Geography having reached an advanced stage of erosion
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005

aged

[′ā·jəd]
(geology)
Of a ground configuration, having been reduced to base level.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
KEYWORDS: Emily Dickinson, Blandness, Agedness, Oblivion, Daoism and Chan Buddhism, Ralph Waldo Emerson, a transcultural perspective
Agedness, lower education level, surgery, and history of smoking were factors associated with increased duration and severity of postoperative pain and nonsurgical pain (P < 0.05).
He was barely forty, "yet the soft gestures, the head-nodding, the weary, knowing air give him the aspect of a much older man, or a man in an old tradition." With this litany of agedness, the writer thus made a nodding reference to the alleged antiquity of Kahane's yeshiva-bred mannerisms, but the contrasting counterpunch came quickly: "His accent, however, is contemporary New York." (1) Indeed, it was contemporary New York, with its discontented racial "minorities" and white "ethnics ' that both catalyzed and accented Kahane's early movement of Jewish militarism, and informed his philosophy, style, and tactics.
Greenes sartorial periodisation, which links ideas about bodily agedness with a more general awareness of the fact that people in the fourteenth century dressed differently, locates Gower and Chaucer outside of the present.
and agedness; the life-world of the metaphor resists the movement from