Long lived or living a long time.
1. A long duration of life.
2. Etymology: from Late Latin longaevitas, "great age, long life", from Latin longaevus, "of great age", which is compounded of longus, "long", and aevum, "age".
Lexicomedy: A joust cause.
1. Of or relating to a period of time intervening between (periods designated as) ancient and modern; specifically, relating to, or characteristic of the Middle Ages. Also, of art, religion, etc.; resembling or imitative of that of the Middle Ages.
2. A person who lived in the Middle Ages; also, a person whose outlook or perspective is (regarded as) characteristic of or resembles that of the Middle Ages.
memoria in aeterna
In eternal remembrance.
Misericordias Domini in aeternum cantabo.
I will sing the mercies of the Lord forever.
A motto of Abingdon School, U.K.
, more primeval, most primeval
1. A reference to having existed from the beginning; the earliest or original stage or condition: Jim and his family were able to visit what some consider the primeval
forest which has been in the location for hundreds of years.
The cave drawings which were discovered by the scientists provided a glimpse into the primeval lifestyle of the early inhabitants of the area.
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2. Pertaining to a primitive reaction or arising from instinct rather than from thought: Maggie had a primeval urge to strongly respond to her brother's criticism.
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Term meaning "eternal youth".
Verbum Domioni manet in aeternum.
The Word of the Lord endureth forever." [As seen in I Peter 1:25, of the Bible]