Definitions

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • n. a period of fourteen consecutive days

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Afdahl enrolled in CorePower's boot camp, two weeks of alternating strength - and circuit-training classes designed to jump-start metabolism and increase cardiovascular endurance.

    StarTribune.com rss feed

  • In fact, city residents marveled that, during the two weeks of the Olympics, traffic was actually much lighter than usual.

    Emergency crews on standby for L.A. 'Carmageddon' weekend

  • These are your German superbabies and your Russian optic geniuses; these are your teenage power forwards playing for the Orlando Magic and all those girls having their first period two weeks before they start third grade.

    Super People

  • Between February 1949, when he reported to the commander of the 4,000-acre naval air training base in Pensacola, Florida, and August 1950, when, just two weeks after his twentieth birthday, he ceremoniously received his navy wings of gold, Neil Armstrong passed the test.

    First Man

  • In 2002, everyone's favourite prankster, Robbie Savage, was docked two weeks wages for using referee Graham Poll's toilet.

    What's the most ridiculous reason for a fine in football | The Knowledge | Evan Fanning and Paul Doyle

  • But two weeks after I gave my speech about the MX missile and arms control, she asked me if I would meet with Helen Caldicott, one of the leaders of the nuclear freeze movement.

    An American Life

  • I believe Mr. Paragon had a meeting with her about two weeks ago.

    The Killing Kind

  • I want to hear about every glorious minute of your wonderful two weeks with the wonderful Gordon Chandler first.

    Moon Dance

  • Rami Makhlouf, the cousin of Assad, announced two weeks ago that he was quitting his business activities.

    Violence fuels protests in Syria

  • Alexander spent another two weeks in Hyrcania settling administrative matters, sacrificing to the gods, and holding athletic contests for his soldiers.

    Alexander the Great

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