Definition of day in, day out in English:

day in, day out

phrase

  • Continuously or repeatedly over a long period of time.

    ‘I worked with you day in, day out’
    • ‘After enjoying the variety that my current job affords me, I don't know if I could go back to doing the same thing day in, day out.’
    • ‘Would you want that person with you day in, day out, for years?’
    • ‘My condolences to the poor bus drivers who have to drive this route day in, day out.’
    • ‘We need a health debate that talks less about emergency care and more about what millions of people are living with day in, day out.’
    • ‘Right up until my hard drive crashed, it booted fast, ran fast, and was stable - day in, day out.’
    • ‘For we mothers and fathers often wish to escape the terrifying job of being responsible for someone else day in, day out, for 18 or so years.’
    • ‘The job he did is done by police officers day in, day out.’’
    • ‘For 42 million people it's there day in, day out - a constant reminder of mortality.’
    • ‘Whatever way you look at it, the sad fact remains that carnage continues on our roads day in, day out.’
    • ‘Royal duties day in, day out; week in, week out; year in, year out…’
    • ‘Detainees live day in, day out with agonising uncertainty about the duration of their detention.’
    • ‘Ironically, Terri thinks he's ‘the most boring person alive’ because he works from dawn to dusk, day in, day out.’
    • ‘TEN hours a day, seven days a week, day in, day out, for the past thirteen years.’
    • ‘It was a tremendous amount of effort - day in, day out.’
    • ‘The results are a tribute to all the staff at the Evening Press who work day in, day out to deliver a great service to our readers.’
    • ‘Imagine how boring life would be if you had to stick to the same stuff day in, day out.’
    • ‘Hundreds upon hundreds of people pass through the doors day in, day out.’
    • ‘But our services and police do a heroic job for this country day in, day out.’
    • ‘Have the police been there steadily, day in, day out?’
    • ‘‘Also, doing the same thing day in, day out, you are more prone to injuries,’ she says.’
    repeatedly, again and again, over and over, over and over again, time and again, time and time again, frequently, often, many times, many a time, time after time, day after day, on many occasions, many times over
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