- on Thursdays; every Thursday.
Origin of Thursdays
- the fifth day of the week, following Wednesday. Abbreviation: Th., Thur., Thurs.
Origin of Thursday
Examples from the Web for thursdays
Contemporary Examples of thursdays
The cleaning woman, who comes out from Detroit on Thursdays, was standing in the kitchen with her coat and hat on.Gordie Howe Hockey’s Greatest War Horse
May 31, 2014
Football is played every week of the season on Sundays, Mondays, and Thursdays.Move the Damn Super Bowl to Saturday!
February 1, 2014
On Mondays and Thursdays, meals are served at 5pm to whomever comes—no questions asked.
On Tuesdays and Thursdays, people line up to take hot showers.
Now he appears on Thursdays, as a regular guest of another talk show host.Meet the Stalinist, Putin-Loving American Expat Taking Over Russia's Radio Waves
April 19, 2013
Historical Examples of thursdays
We were all assembled in the large room which we used on Thursdays.My Double Life
He travels, and on Thursdays, his Eastbourne day, takes his meals with the Marshes.Monday or Tuesday
On Thursdays, however, she remained the whole afternoon in order to look after the dinner.His Masterpiece
In Manila alone the permission to meet was extended to Thursdays.The Philippine Islands
Had heard they came on Thursdays, but considered it witchcraft.The Witch-cult in Western Europe
Margaret Alice Murray
- the fifth day of the week; fourth day of the working week
Word Origin for Thursday
Word Origin and History for thursdays
Old English Þurresdæg, perhaps a contraction (influenced by Old Norse Þorsdagr) of Þunresdæg, literally "Thor's day," from Þunre, genitive of Þunor "Thor" (see Thor); from Proto-Germanic *thonaras daga- (cf. Old Frisian thunresdei, Middle Dutch donresdach, Dutch donderdag, Old High German Donares tag, German Donnerstag "Thursday"), a loan-translation of Latin Jovis dies "day of Jupiter."
Jupiter was identified with the Germanic Thor. The Latin word is the source of Italian giovedi, Old French juesdi, French jeudi, Spanish jueves, and is itself a loan-translation of Greek dios hemera "the day of Zeus."