Open main menu
See also: Midweek

Contents

EnglishEdit

EtymologyEdit

From mid- +‎ week. Compare Saterland Frisian Midwiek (Wednesday, literally midweek), German Mittwoch (Wednesday, literally midweek).

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

midweek (plural midweeks)

  1. The middle of the week.
    • 1987, Graham Marsden, Advanced coarse fishing
      In midweek, however, the stretch is reasonably quiet and I can conceal myself behind a clump of rushes and cast a big piece of luncheon meat on a link-leger rig right in the deep hole and let the current roll it under the roof.
    • 1991, Rugby World and Post,
      Peter Dods was captain in the midweek games but, like Sole, the Gala fullback has also hung up his boots.

AdjectiveEdit

midweek (not comparable)

  1. That happens in the middle of the week

TranslationsEdit

AdverbEdit

midweek (not comparable)

  1. In the middle of the week.
    • 1989, The Independent
      Leicester could only manage a goalless draw midweek with Sutton Coldfield and will be keen to return to winning form.

TranslationsEdit