Thursday


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  • noun

Synonyms for Thursday

the fifth day of the week

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References in classic literature ?
In the meantime a long-legged oaf is waiting for her outside the post-office, where they meet every Thursday, a fellow who always wears the same suit of clothes, but has a face that must ever make him free of the company of gentlemen.
Thursday came, when I prayed that there might be an end of this annoyance, but no, neither of them appeared on that acquainted ground.
Neighbor after neighbor, of both sexes, followed, and the procession drifted in and out all day and evening and all Wednesday and Thursday.
This time the Thursday boat had not arrived at ten at night-- so the people had waited at the landing all day for nothing; they were driven to their homes by a heavy storm without having had a view of the illustrious foreigners.
It was also published in the Wall Street Journal, and it was to the effect, on apparently straight inside information, that on Thursday, when the directors of Ward Valley met, instead of the customary dividend being declared, an assessment would be levied.
And all through Tuesday and Wednesday, and Thursday morning, he went on buying, while Ward Valley rose triumphantly higher.
The vehicle dried it in twelve hours--that is to say, dried it by three o'clock on Thursday morning.
Franklin's evidence) must have been in the room, and done the mischief, between midnight and three o'clock on the Thursday morning.
I'll be here next Thursday,' she cried, springing to the saddle.
But, my dear madam, it is ten days till Thursday week; so that by telling you what's what, we can save you ten days of unhappiness.
Next day, it happening to be a Thursday, Paul started on his travels.
In order that the whole subject of these papers may as soon as possible be laid before the public, it is proposed to publish them four times a week -- on Tuesday in the New York Packet and on Thursday in the Daily Advertiser.
So I don't think any of us said very much about time travelling in the interval between that Thursday and the next, though its odd potentialities ran, no doubt, in most of our minds: its plausibility, that is, its practical incredibleness, the curious possibilities of anachronism and of utter confusion it suggested.
You gave De Wardes a meeting on Thursday last in this very room, did you not?
Madame Pelet's habits of life, then, being taken into consideration, I was a good deal surprised when, one Thursday evening (Thursday was always a half-holiday), as I was sitting all alone in my apartment, correcting a huge pile of English and Latin exercises, a servant tapped at the door, and, on its being opened, presented Madame Pelet's compliments, and she would be happy to see me to take my "gouter" (a meal which answers to our English "tea") with her in the dining-room.