day of the week

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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend: of the week - any one of the seven days in a week
day of rest, rest day - a day set aside for rest
calendar day, civil day - a day reckoned from midnight to midnight
weekday - any day except Sunday (and sometimes except Saturday)
hebdomad, week - any period of seven consecutive days; "it rained for a week"
References in classic literature ?
I remember only the day of the week, for at that time I had no knowledge of the days of the month, nor the months of the year.
There could not be fewer than thirty persons with their wives and children (for the country is very populous;) and my master demanded the rate of a full room whenever he showed me at home, although it were only to a single family; so that for some time I had but little ease every day of the week (except Wednesday, which is their Sabbath,) although I were not carried to the town.
We forgot the day of the week, the name of the month, what year it was, and whether we had ever been ashore.
It was written in an almost unreadable script neither English nor German, and so arranged that if you were not careful you began with a toothpick and rice pudding and ended with soup and the day of the week.
She asked me what day of the week it was, like herself.
He has a different colored pair for every day of the week, including a respectful black pair for church on Sunday
Tools like Flight Insight can show travelers the best time for a specific route, as well as the cheapest day of the week, airline, even time of day to travel.
Patients undergoing surgery are often already apprehensive and nervous - they should not have to worry about the day of the week influencing their chances of survival.
London, July 7 ( ANI ): 4 in ten adults in Britain consider Sunday to be the most boring day of the week, a new survey has revealed.
To find the corresponding day of the week for any date, locate the month, trace through the spiral until you find the number date, and then move your finger straight out to the edge of the circle to find the day of the week.
It is rather a play on words for each day of the week, such as Monday--Muro day, Tuesday--Shoes day, Wednesday--Wedding day and so on.
The well known articles by French (1980), Gibbons and Hess (1981), Keim and Stambaugh (1984), among others have indicated that the market returns tend to be dependent on the day of the week.