The Top English Grammar Tips From A–Z
1(person) de mediana edad(person) de edad madura(person) maduro(attitudes/ideas) de persona mayor
- Extreme sports has become shorthand for "cool" to middle-aged filmmakers obsessed with wealth.
- In the title painting, we see two middle-aged men shaking hands.
- She was just a handsome middle-aged lady having lunch with a friend in Beverly Hills.
- He was a middle-aged good ol' boy from Oklahoma who ran a barber shop with a candy-striped pole revolving out in front.
- It looks like the exhibition résumé of a middle-aged, internationally successful artist.
- He still looks remarkably buff for an embittered, middle-aged alcoholic.
- Scratch the surface of the middle-aged techie, and there lies a seething monster.
- The young are in debt mortgaged up to the hilt, and the middle-aged are in clover, sitting on a semi-detached gold mine.
- Clothing stores aimed at the middle-aged will be looking for nostalgic tracks from their customers' adolescence.
- They try to reach out to younger customers without alienating the middle-aged beer drinkers who are their core customers.
- He finds a way into the heart of the middle-aged experience, from all kinds of angles.
- The subdued lighting of the interior scenes certainly helped to enhance the middle-aged beauty of the beautifully poised Lady Dedlock.
- It's a rich and suggestive work that contrasts the middle-aged disillusion of the professor with his memories of his favorite student.
- It stuck the whole monsters-of-rock vibe way to the back, behind the fallibility and even behind the middle-aged anger of three multimillionaire dads.
- It's not just moms and dads fighting the middle-aged spread who are rushing to sign on the dotted line of membership forms.
- She was nominated for her role in the middle-aged love story <i>Something's Gotta Give</i>.
- They decided to shrug off the middle-aged image for the Corolla and displayed the Corolla XRS.
- Strip away the money and the middle-aged hang-ups, and the dynamics of rock-and-roll bands bear a striking similarity to those of a dysfunctional adolescent gang.
- These kisses are presented as fulfilling, not as the middle-aged lust dismissed by Hamlet in Shakespeare's play.
- They sum it up as a craze about the middle-aged crisis of meaning for a coterie of Yale Law School graduates and their confused friends.
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