Urban Dictionary: hump day

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· *humpday*
· *hump day*
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· Humpday Foreplay
· Hump Day Hatha
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· Hump Day HJ Special
· hump day soiree
· Hump'denDump relationship
· Hump Dialed
· humpdick
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· humpdity dumpdity
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· Hump Dump
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1. hump day

March 9, 2005 Urban Word of the Day
The middle of a work week (Wednesday)


Source: www.urbandictionary.com/define.php?term=hump%20day


when is hump day


Wednesday - Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia

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** Wednesday **

From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia
Jump to: navigation, search
For other uses, see Wednesday (disambiguation).
"Hump day" redirects here. For the movie, see Humpday.


This article *needs additional citations for verification*. Please help
improve this article by adding citations to reliable sources. Unsourced
material may be challenged and removed. /(March 2009)/

*Wednesday* (Listen^i/ˈwɛdənzdeɪ/,
Listen^i/ˈwɛnzdeɪ/^[1] or /ˈwɛnzdi/^[2]) is the day of the
week between Tuesday and Thursday. According to international standard ISO
8601 adopted in most western countries it is the third day of the week. In
countries that use the /Sunday-first/ convention Wednesday is defined as
the fourth day of the week. It is the fourth day of the week in the
Judeo-Christian calendar as well, and was defined so in the ancient
Mesopotamian and biblical calendars. The name is derived from Old English
/Wōdnesdæg/ and Middle English /Wednesdei/, "day of Wodanaz",
ultimately a calque of /dies Mercurii/ "day of Mercury".

Wednesday is in the middle of the common Western five-day workweek that
starts on Monday and finishes on Friday.

*Contents*

· 1 Etymology
· 2 Religious observances
· 3 Cultural references
· 4 Astrology
· 5 Named days
· 6 References
· 7 External links

*Etymology[edit]*

/See Week-day names for more on naming conventions./

The name Wednesday continues Middle English /Wednesdei/. Old English still
had /wōdnesdæg/, which would be continued as /*Wodnesday/ (but Old
Frisian has an attested /wednesdei/). By the early 13th century, the
/i/-mutated form was introduced unetymologically.

The name is a calque of the Latin /dies Mercurii/ "day of Mercury",
reflecting the fact that the Germanic god Woden (Wodanaz or Odin) during
the Roman era was interpreted as "Germanic Mercury".

The Latin name dates to the late 2nd or early 3rd century. It is a


Source: en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Wednesday

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