plural a·bat-jours [ah-bah-zhoorz; French a-ba-zhoor]. /ˌɑ bɑˈʒʊərz; French a baˈʒur/.
- a device, as a skylight or reflector, for diverting light into a building.
- a sloping screen for cutting off the view between an interior or porch and a lower area in front of a building.
- Serious foodies can indulge in a high-end, three-course Chef Du Jour meal served inside an air-conditioned tent ($45 per person).
- What about workplace flexibility, the answer du jour to the wage gap?
- They have dutifully competed for federal grants and aligned their visions and strategies to the federal focus du jour.
- Reichert is comparing her book to that of high class call girl Belle Du Jour, according to MailOnline.
- Avant Garde became the font du jour and Helvetica continued its ride to the top.
- Celuy-cy avoit souvent esvad le danger d'estre noy, et tout fraischement le beau jour de la Pentecoste dernire.
- Le jour suyvant, j'allay visiter les Sauvages, et y fis mon accoustum, ainsy qu j'ay dict de Kinibqui.
- Et ce jusques au temps & terme de six ans finis & accomplis, cpter du jour que ledit livre sera achev d'imprimer.
- After a few days we became still better acquainted, and she would say, "Bon jour, madame!"
- But before you attempt the human figure in the open air, you will find it very good study to work in the house contre jour.