Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • "We started to think, to write, to talk like the almost-adults we were, rather than the too-old children we had been," Gipson said in a letter to Finn.

    2010 Agnes Meyer Outstanding Teacher Awards

  • The too-old Celtics have had a remarkable run even sans the glamour of the La La Land entourage.

    Roger I. Abrams: World Cup Fever

  • Worrying called ‘too-old’ by Sharon Osbourne, which must be like being called ‘too green’ by Shrek,

    X Factor Betting Odds: The Inevitable Christmas Number One

  • Or some sparkly-skinned too-old teen boys who keep not graduating?

    Information, Culture, Policy, Education:

  • We have to start hitting back when right wing extremists use their mindless, getting too-old, catch phrases.

    Are Progressives the New Moderates?

  • The Yankees 'roster didn't have its usual stability either: There were 49 different players on the roster, and the bullpen's setup men for Rivera was a constant trouble spot, with everyone from Armando Benitez to too-old Jesse Orosco to always-injured Antonio Osuna trying to fill the roles.

    USATODAY.com - Frustration marks end of Yankees' season

  • The guard captain shakes his head but makes his way toward the small doorway that leads to what will be a kitchen but serves now only to store their limited stock of beverages, plus too-old cheese and crumbling biscuits.

    The Towers of the Sunset

  • Jisa looked back at him with those too-old, too-wise eyes.

    Magic's Price

  • "Can't be fun to figure out you're nothing but a place holder for a too-old daughter."

    The Third Victim

  • Those eyes, which seemed to fill about a quarter of the grimy little face turned up to his, were wistful as well as filled with a too-old patience.

    The Stars Are Ours

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