My wife, daughter, and I spent many weekends at her enormous Northern California-style house in Great Barrington, Mass.
The children went to private school, weekends were spent at the country club.
Although the White House has a full-time pastry chef, “desserts” are “a treat for the weekends.”
The two would meet on weekends and conduct semi-regular “table reads” of drafts for Apatow to get his notes and suggestions.
He comes to help with the boys on the weekends and his job is to run them ragged.
It was one continuous round of lunches, teas, receptions, and weekends which left me no time to myself.
De Barral, he resumed suddenly, was not coming to Brighton for weekends regularly, then.
The Grand Union is badly congested of weekends and rooming houses are full up.
Every now and again, though, I missed my cape and those weekends in the hotel.
I believe you said that he generally wasn't there on weekends.
also week-end, 1630s, from week + end (n.). Originally a northern word (referring to the period from Saturday noon to Monday morning); it became general after 1878. As an adjective, "only on weekends," it is recorded from 1935. Long weekend attested from 1900; in reference to Great Britain in the period between the world wars, 1944.