Definition of Saturday in English:

Saturday

Pronunciation: /ˈsadərdē//ˈsadərˌdā/

noun

  • The day of the week before Sunday and following Friday, and (together with Sunday) forming part of the weekend.

    ‘I am going to see Twelfth Nighton Saturday’
    ‘the counter is closed on Saturdays and Sundays’
    [as modifier] ‘Saturday night’
    • ‘At midday on Saturday he had his first visitor - the police superintendent who had arrested him.’
    • ‘He had bought the sink in the shop's closing down sale on the Saturday and left it in the garage overnight.’
    • ‘The house was quiet and still as it always was when she got home from work on Saturday nights.’
    • ‘Transmission of Saturday morning cricket in the summer also lead to a lunchtime close-down for a period of years.’
    • ‘Most people did not know what Cameron's grades were or even what he did on Saturday nights.’
    • ‘Though they eat three times a day on Saturdays and Sundays, for the rest of the week they eat only once a day, when they partake of a communal evening supper.’
    • ‘One Saturday I was sent by train to Lyttelton to judge a competition for a May Day Queen.’
    • ‘As one might expect, Saturdays and Sundays are the main trading days.’
    • ‘Anyone who's ever sat at home in front of a TV set on Saturday night knows the deal.’
    • ‘Jeremy had become a part-time worker, opting for long night shifts on Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays.’
    • ‘Shops were closed on Saturday afternoons and on Sundays, and few people owned a car.’
    • ‘On Saturday I continued to pamper my cold, ate, slept and made my way to Luton.’
    • ‘On Saturday he conscientiously completed his paperwork and reported to his superiors.’
    • ‘Last Saturday the incredible ride for the men's basketball team came to an end.’
    • ‘I shall confine myself to telling you about that Saturday she did our hair.’
    • ‘This is the main dish I served on Saturday night, when our friends came to dinner.’
    • ‘We talked every night on the phone and on Saturday we went down to the park and spent the evening hugging and just being together.’
    • ‘They are booked up on Saturday nights through to the end of April and close to that on Fridays.’
    • ‘The following Saturday they hope for mass demonstrations in cities across the world.’
    • ‘The following Saturday morning Steven walked in the front door whistling.’

adverb

North American
  • 1On Saturday.

    ‘he made his first appearance Saturday’
    1. 1.1Saturdays On Saturdays; each Saturday.
      ‘they sleep late Saturdays’
      • ‘As I am usually up all night Saturdays and Sundays in Roppongi, I don't often get up and out early on those days.’
      • ‘I tried it Fridays and Saturdays and even though I'd prefer a bit more housey music it's still ok.’

Origin

Old English Sætern(es)dæg, translation of Latin Saturni dies day of Saturn; compare with Dutch zaterdag.

Pronunciation:

Saturday

/ˈsadərdē//ˈsadərˌdā/