postmidnight

postmidnight

(ˌpəʊstˈmɪdnaɪt)
adj
occurring after midnight
References in periodicals archive ?
Last week, however, the iconic bakery met its untimely demise when a postmidnight fire razed it to the ground on Feb.
35am - this could be the greatest postmidnight sporting drama on British television since Dennis Taylor and his upside-down glasses snookered Steve Davis three decades ago.
Firstly, the case for a postmidnight levy was not justified as the spike in crime took place at 3am and was little more than lost or stolen handbags.
And as we walked out of the terminal building into the postmidnight chill, the sound of ching-chings and an increasingly desperate rendition of the Hare Krisna chant continued to fill the air behind us.
JCP Beniwal and other senior officers were present at the spot postmidnight to take stock of the situation and to prevent further untoward incidents.
The camaraderie amongst the group added to the pleasure - especially with those postmidnight stories with fluent raconteurs adding to their day's sport.
Grinder Selby changed his walk-on music to Lionel Richie's All Night L f Long after his postmidnight quarter-final win over Neil Robertson.
He gave a fist punch on securing Thursday night's postmidnight victory over Neil Robertson at York's Barbican Centre, as he recovered from 4-0 behind to win 6-4.
A few minutes away, at the slightly plusher bar of the Grand Hotel, you can usually find much of the British film industry gathering postmidnight to discuss the day's events.
18 Which TV show now almost 50 years old, but still with the same presenter, has seen that presenter protest at the postmidnight showing of its 650th episode?
Laura, TV stations moved it from mid-morning to postmidnight slots, and the production company finally canceled it.
SSI officers also often command the heavily armed forces that typically arrive in postmidnight raids on private homes to arrest political and security suspects.