In the West, Sunday is the first day of the week. In French, Sunday is dimanche (uncapitalized). In Spanish, Sunday is domingo (also uncapitalized). A group of humans with significant influence regarding calendars named Sunday in reference to our Sun.
In Chicago on Sundays, generally speaking, public transportation is still available, but buses and commuter trains will operate at longer intervals. Some express bus routes may not be available. Some Metra routes may not be available.
In summer, some Chicago residents grow sunflowers (Helianthus annus). As long as these plants receive adequate sunlight, they will endure through many Sundays. (Sunflowers do not require sunny-side eggs as fertilizers.)
Chicagoan artists, who intend to create artworks with sunny themes, do not need to wait until Sunday; no law prohibits creating sunny works on Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday, Thursday, Friday or Saturday. However, art supply stores close early on Sunday, or are closed. Rarely if ever, do Chicagoan artists work in their Sunday Best.
- Chicago Indoor Plants Get Sunlight
- Chicago Sundays in November
- Chicago Sundial
- Chicago Sundries
- Chicago Sunlight Reflections on Residential Curb
- Chicago-land Sunlight Reflects from Glass Jars
- Chicago Sunlight Refraction
- Chicago Sunset from Stony Island Avenue
- Museum of Science & Industry Special Effect Sunlight Glow
- Split Asunder
The Chicago Sun-Times is one of the two, major, Chicago newspapers. (The other, major newspaper is the Chicago Tribune.) In 1844, the Chicago Sun-Times began as the Chicago Evening Journal. Most of the Sun-Times’ articles do not concern the Sun or sunny art.