Vineri… ce simt si promit! (20 of 20)

Cum o fi sau cum nu… revenim la partea a doua a unor lucruri ce ar trebui stiute despre femei:

11. Folosirea GPS-ului nu e o slabiciune.
12. Stim ca sforaim uneori. Nu ne spune niciodata asta cand o facem.
13. Uneori te luam la dineuri, petreceri si evenimente pentru a putea spune „Acesta e al meu”. Tine minte asta.
14. O pompa de W.C. nu e niciodata un dar bun.
15.Cand te oferi sa platesti pentru ceva si refuzam, insista inca o data. Insista mereu
16. E ok daca vrei sa te uiti cu noi la Steel Magnolias. Dar daca plangi mai tare decat noi cand moare Shelby, va trebui sa raspunzi la cateva intrebari.
17. Film si cina merge. Astfel nu trebuie sa ne grabim. Avem timp pentru desert.
18. Nu pisca niciodata muffin-top-ul. E motiv de executie.
19. Ai interesul nostru daca ne plimbi cu o decapotabila. Ai inima noastra daca ai o panglica sau o perie de par in masina.
20. Vrem sa ai iesri „ca baietii”. De fapt daca nu ai un grup de prieteni, e un minus.

Sursa: funzu.com

Si acum un star de vineri si un cantec drag mie…

Friday (pronounced /ˈfraɪdeɪ, ˈfraɪdi/ ( listen)) is the last day of the school or work week. In countries adopting Monday-first conventions as recommended by the international standard ISO 8601, it is the fifth day of the week. It is the sixth day in countries that adopt a Sunday-firstconvention as in Abrahamic tradition (except in Israel). (See „Week-day names” for more on the different conventions.) It is the most popular day of the week next to Saturday.

In most countries with a five-day work week, Friday is the last workday before the weekend and is, therefore, viewed as a cause for celebration or relief (leading to the phrase „TGIF”, for „Thank God It’s Friday”). In recent years, in some offices, employees are allowed to wear less formal attire on Fridays, known as Casual Friday or Dress-Down Friday.

In Saudi Arabia and Iran, however, Friday is the last day of the weekend and Saturday is the first workday. In Iran, it is the only weekend day. Moreover, in some countries, Friday is the first day of the weekend, and Sunday is the first workday. In Bahrain, the United Arab Emirates(U.A.E.) and Kuwait, Friday was formerly the last day of the weekend while Saturday was the first workday. However, this was changed in Bahrain and the U.A.E. on 1 September 2006[1] to Friday as the first day of the weekend and Sunday as the beginning of the workday, with Kuwait following on 1 September 2007.[2]

The name Friday comes from the Old English frīgedæg, meaning the „day of Frige”. The same holds for Frīatag in Old High German, Freitag in Modern German and Vrijdag in Dutch.

The expected cognate name in Old Norse would be *friggjar-dagr. However, the name of Friday in Old Norse is frjá-dagr instead, indicating a loan of the weekday names from Low German.[3] The modern Scandinavian form is Fredag in Swedish, Norwegian and Danish.

The word for Friday in most Romance languages is derived from Latin dies Veneris, „day of Venus” (a translation of Greek Aphrodites hemera) such as vendredi in French, venerdì in Italian, viernes inSpanish, divendres in Catalan, vennari in Corsican, and vineri in Romanian. This is also reflected in the p-Celtic Welsh language as dydd Gwener. An exception is Portuguese, also a Romance language, which uses the word sexta-feira, meaning „sixth day of liturgical celebration”, derived from the Latin „feria sexta” used in religious texts where it was not allowed to consecrate days to pagan gods.

In most of the varieties of Arabic, Friday is Jumma-tul-Mubarak (or a derived variation of Jumma), named for Jumma.

In most of the Indian languages, Friday is Shukravar (or a derived variation of Sukravar), named for Shukra, the Sanskrit name of the planetVenus. In other Indo-European languages the day is not related to the planet Venus.

In most Slavic languages an ordinal number is used in the name for this day of the week: Belarusian Пятніца, Bulgarian Петък, Czech pátek,Polish Piątek, Russian Пятница, Serbian петак, Croatian Petak, Slovene Petek, Slovak Piatok, and Ukrainian П’ятниця all mean „fifth (day)”. The Hungarian word péntek is also of Slavic origin. Similarly, the Portuguese is sexta-feira, the sixth day.

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