Ages

Ages. In the Greek mythology four—the Golden, self-sufficient; the Silver, self-indulgent; the Brazen, warlike; and the Iron, violent; together with the Heroic, nobly aspirant, between the third and fourth. In archeology, three—the Stone Age, the Bronze, and the Iron. In history, the Middle and Dark, between the Ancient and the Modern. In Fichte, five—of Instinct, of Law, of Rebellion, of Rationality, of Conformity to Reason. In Shakespeare, seven—Infancy, Childhood, Boyhood, Adolescence, Manhood, Age, Old Age.

Definition taken from The Nuttall Encyclopædia, edited by the Reverend James Wood (1907)

A`gen * Agesan`der
Agar-agar
Aga`sias
Agass`iz
Ag`athe, St.
Aga`thias
Agath`ocles
Ag`athon
Ag`athon, St.
Ag`de
A`gen
Ages
Agesan`der
Agesila`us
Aggas, Ralph
Agglutinate languages
Agincourt`
A`gis
Aglaia
Ag`nadel
Agna`no, Lake of
Agnello, Col d'

Nearby

Ages in Brewer’s Dictionary of Phrase & Fable

Links here from Chalmers

Cowper, William [No. 4]
Fuzelier, Lewis
Gainsborough, Thomas
Jackson, William
Wise, Francis
Worthington, William