Synonyms for midday

Grammar : Noun
Spell : noun mid-dey, -dey; adjective mid-dey
Phonetic Transcription : noun ˈmɪdˈdeɪ, -ˌdeɪ; adjective ˈmɪdˌdeɪ

Définition of midday

Origin :
  • Old English middæg "midday, noon," contracted from midne dæg (cf. Old High German mittitag, German mittag, Old Norse miðdagr); see mid + day.
  • noun middle of the day
Example sentences :
  • Like almost all business Radville, Duncan went home for his midday meal.
  • Extract from : « The Fortune Hunter » by Louis Joseph Vance
  • It was about midday when we reached the place of our destination.
  • Extract from : « The Tenant of Wildfell Hall » by Anne Bronte
  • Thus, Saint Antoine in this vinous feature of his, until midday.
  • Extract from : « A Tale of Two Cities » by Charles Dickens
  • At midday we had tea, and at twilight made the best camp we could.
  • Extract from : « The Long Labrador Trail » by Dillon Wallace
  • It was evident that she was not afraid even of the midday sun.
  • Extract from : « A Spirit in Prison » by Robert Hichens
  • To rise; hang still in the evening, in the midday; hang still over the down.
  • Extract from : « Monday or Tuesday » by Virginia Woolf
  • It was the crowded hour, when men leave offices and shops for a midday meal.
  • Extract from : « A Nest of Spies » by Pierre Souvestre
  • You must excuse me, for I never take anything before midday.
  • Extract from : « Rosinante to the Road Again » by John Dos Passos
  • It was far on towards midday, and she was alone; still no answer came to her question.
  • Extract from : « The Shadow of a Crime » by Hall Caine
  • At midday Parson Christian came home from the fields to dinner.
  • Extract from : « A Son of Hagar » by Sir Hall Caine

Antonyms for midday

Based on : - - - Random House Unabridged Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2019