FrenchEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Old French samedi, from Vulgar Latin *sambatum and *sambati dies, from Latin Sabbatī diēs, variant of diēs Sabbatī (day of the Sabbath), from sabbatum, from Ancient Greek σάββατον (sábbaton) (Modern Greek: Σάββατο (Sávvato)), from Hebrew שַׁבָּת(shabát). See also sabbat, chabbat.

PronunciationEdit

NounEdit

samedi m (plural samedis)

  1. Saturday
    • 1986, “Il était une fois … une maison des musiciens [There Once Was… a House of Musicians]”, in Il était une fois … une petite grenouille [There Once Was… a Little Frog] (fiction), Paris: CLE International:
      ...Jeudi de l’accordéon, de l’accordéon.
      Vendredi et samedi chantent la chanson de dimanche...
      En avant, la musique des jours de la semaine.
      ...Thursday the accordion, the accordion.
      Friday and Saturday sing the song of Sunday...
      Onward, the music of the days of the week.

DescendantsEdit

See alsoEdit

Further readingEdit

AnagramsEdit


NormanEdit

Alternative formsEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Old French samedi, from Vulgar Latin *sambati diēs, from Latin Sabbati diēs < diēs Sabbati (day of the Sabbath).

NounEdit

samedi m (plural samedis)

  1. (Guernsey) Saturday

Old FrenchEdit

EtymologyEdit

From Vulgar Latin *sambatum and Vulgar Latin *sambati diēs, from Latin Sabbati diēs < diēs Sabbati (day of the Sabbath).

NounEdit

samedi m (oblique plural samedis, nominative singular samedis, nominative plural samedi)

  1. Saturday

DescendantsEdit