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See also: måndag

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DanishEdit

 
"Mandag". Opening hours for a Danish library displayed on a window with "Mandag" near the top.

EtymologyEdit

From Old Danish mandagh, from Old Norse mánadagr, from late Proto-Germanic *mēniniz dagaz, a calque of Latin dies lunae. Compare Norwegian Bokmål mandag, Swedish and Norwegian Nynorsk måndag, Icelandic mánudagur, Faroese mánadagur.

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

mandag c (singular definite mandagen, plural indefinite mandage)

  1. Monday

InflectionEdit

See alsoEdit

(days of the week) ugedag; mandag, tirsdag, onsdag, torsdag, fredag, lørdag, søndag


DutchEdit

EtymologyEdit

Equivalent to man (man) +‎ dag (day).

NounEdit

mandag m (plural mandaggen, diminutive mandagje n)

  1. (unit of measurement) one day of labour by one person; a man-day

Usage notesEdit

Not to be confused with maandag (Monday).


Norwegian BokmålEdit

 
Norwegian Wikipedia has an article on:
Wikipedia no

EtymologyEdit

From Old Norse mánadagr, from late Proto-Germanic *mēniniz dagaz, a calque of Latin dies lunae. Compare Danish mandag, Swedish and Norwegian Nynorsk måndag, Icelandic mánudagur, Faroese mánadagur.

NounEdit

mandag m (definite singular mandagen, indefinite plural mandager, definite plural mandagene)

  1. Monday

See alsoEdit

(days of the week) ukedag; mandag, tirsdag, onsdag, torsdag, fredag, lørdag, søndag

ReferencesEdit


WestrobothnianEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Old Norse mánadagr, from late Proto-Germanic *mēniniz dagaz, a calque of Latin dies lunae. Compare Danish mandag, Swedish and Norwegian Nynorsk måndag, Icelandic mánudagur, Faroese mánadagur.

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

mandag m

  1. Monday