Last night.

yes′ter·night′ adv.


archaic yesterday night


(ˈyɛs tərˈnaɪt)
Archaic. n.
1. last night.
2. during last night.
[before 900]
Mentioned in ?
References in classic literature ?
she has disturbed me, night and day, through eighteen years - incessantly - remorselessly - till yesternight; and yesternight I was tranquil.
but rely on this, that when the Templar crossed the hall yesternight, he spoke to his Mussulman slaves in the Saracen language, which I well understand, and charged them this morning to watch the journey of the Jew, to seize upon him when at a convenient distance from the mansion, and to conduct him to the castle of Philip de Malvoisin, or to that of Reginald Front-de-B
quoth Robin, when he beheld his sorry countenance, "are you not he whom I heard no longer ago than yesternight caroling so blithely about 'a lassie back i' the town'?
Quoth Robin, "Now will I go to seek this same Friar of Fountain Abbey of whom we spake yesternight, and I will take with me four of my good men, and these four shall be Little John, Will Scarlet, David of Doncaster, and Arthur a Bland.
I tell you, my fair lord," she was saying, "that it is no fit training for a demoiselle: hawks and hounds, rotes and citoles singing a French rondel, or reading the Gestes de Doon de Mayence, as I found her yesternight, pretending sleep, the artful, with the corner of the scroll thrusting forth from under her pillow.
It was him that roused him up yesternight, and, what's more, my man knew he was comin', for he had steam up in the launch.
Liverpool International Music Festival curator Yaw Owusu said: "It's been really great working with Yesternight Productions to bring this event to LIMF 2015.
Then let me hear Of you, my gentle cousin Westmorland, What yesternight our council did decree In forwarding this dear expedience.
Come," he calls to her--for she is once again a feminine figure--"not as thou camest of late, / Flinging the gloom of yesternight, / On the white day; but robed in softened light" (ll.