Definitions

from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License

  • n. The cardinal number immediately following thirty-three and preceding thirty-five.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • adj. being four more than thirty

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • An estimated 12 percent of African-American men ages twenty to thirty-four are in jail or prison.

    The Conservative Assault on the Constitution

  • Figure 3.6 is based on Gallup Poll archives, but the same pattern appears in the National Election Studies data, which show a drop in weekly or near-weekly church attendance from 47 percent in 1956 to 34 percent in 1966 among Americans aged twenty-five to thirty-four.

    American Grace

  • Of white men aged twenty-one to thirty-four, weekly churchgoing rose from 28 percent in 1952 to 44 percent in 1964.

    American Grace

  • It meant that when a minority wanted to sustain a filibuster, they would have to muster forty-one votes instead of just thirty-four.

    The Good Fight

  • If they could muster thirty-four votes to block a consumer bill or Legal Services, and they always did, they would certainly round up enough votes to block filibuster reform and retain their power.

    The Good Fight

  • This meant that a disciplined minority of senators—thirty-four or fewer—could keep debate going indefinitely and control the Senate in defiance of the majority.

    The Good Fight

  • But she was thirty-four years old, and there were times—like now—that she ached for a Mason.

    A Light at Winter’s End

  • The target audience for Telehit is the wide bracket of thirteen to thirty-four.

    Down and Delirious in Mexico City

  • The answer: "McDonnell was thirty-four, married, and attending Pat Robertson's Law School."

    Deeds launches new offensive in Virginia race

  • It has been thirty-four years since the United States Congress approved a constitutional amendment granting the District of Columbia full representation in both houses of Congress.

    Michael A. Brown: Let's Ask the States to Stand Together for D.C. Statehood

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