- 1A period of seven days: the course lasts sixteen weeks he’d cut the grass a week agoMore example sentences
- This was not the case if you looked at polls as recently as a month or six weeks ago.
- The truth is our patience should have been exhausted weeks and months and years ago.
- I must apologize to a reader who wrote me concerning last month's column a week or two ago.
- 1.1The period of seven days generally reckoned from and to midnight on Saturday night: she has an art class twice a weekMore example sentences
- Bizarre moment of the week came last night, as I was driving along Western Road in Hove.
- I have been working seven days a week for the past four years and it has been pretty tiring.
- We are completely sleep-deprived, running on 3 hours of sleep a night for the past week.
- 1.2Workdays as opposed to the weekend; the five days from Monday to Friday: I work during the week, so I can only get to this shop on SaturdaysMore example sentences
- Mr Hamer said he expected to stay open to midnight on week nights and a bit later on weekends.
- 1.3The time spent working during a week: she works a 48-hour weekMore example sentences
- It will not be useful to my work, as I am an office clerk, but I spent three hours each week at it.
- The second half of the week was spent discussing issues that affect us all.
- The remainder of their week is spent split evenly between the classroom and the workplace.
a week on ——
- Seven days after the specified day or date: we’ll be back a week on FridayMore example sentences
- A week on Sunday they are at home to Farsley in the cup.
- The Knights' next game is against National League Two leaders Keighley at Huntington Stadium a week on Sunday.
- The first Test begins in Brisbane a week on Saturday.
week in, week out
- Every week without exception.More example sentences
- He always gives 100 per cent week in, week out, is a very consistent player and is somebody youngsters can look up to.
- Our loyal supporters who turn out week in, week out always have plenty to say and they ask questions - and want answers.
- We are building up a loyal following now of people who come week in, week out to see us and that is what we had hoped for.
Old English wice, of Germanic origin; related to Dutch week and German Woche, from a base probably meaning 'sequence, series'.
More definitions of weekDefinition of week in:
- The US English dictionary