Does the word “today” have a plural form?
I believe it is todays but the gf doesn’t believe that is a word?
Sure, the count noun today is a word. Take this example:
” More, ” Whistling Pete murmured, drifting in the depths of oceans much deeper than sleep. ” More yesterdays. More todays. More tomorrows. ” (Scott Bradfield. “Penguins for Lunch.” Triquarterly 93, 1995 (Spring), p. 21-45; found via Corpus of Contemporary American English)
She faces the additional problem of obtaining the residence registration cards that are required of all Chinese for the youngsters who have no family background. # ” I have given the children their todays, ” she reflects. ” But I’m not sure of their tomorrows. ” (“A Caring Mother Gives a Home to Chinese Orphans.” Christian Science Monitor, 16 Nov. 1994.)
The usage is far rarer – it requires today to function as a noun and for the situation to call for referring to multiples of something that normally happens one at a time (today, as in this day). Yet, it can and does happen.