Dry weather will remain in the area Saturday with clouds and sunshine into the afternoon.
After a brief cool down late this week, temperatures will rebound into the upper-70s Saturday.
The warm weather will stick around for the White Sox at Rangers series Saturday through Sunday, but a chance for rain may dampen Sunday's game at Globe Life Park in Arlington, Texas.
A chance for spotty thunderstorms or showers will stay into the evening hours, but the warming trend will continue.
"Clouds move back in for Sunday with a shower or thunderstorm possible as yet another cold front approaches," AccuWeather.com Meteorologist Carl Erickson said.
Highs are expected to top out near 80 degrees both Sunday and Monday.
"This frontal boundary is expected to stall out across the region Monday with a continued chance for a shower or thunderstorm," he said.
Warmer weather will remain in the area into the workweek with highs expected to near the upper 80s by middweek.
Expanding rainfall will bring good news and bad news for people in the northeastern United States into early next week.
Following an outbreak of severe thunderstorms at midweek, more storms will ignite over the southern Plains and will include the potential for flash flooding into the weekend.
Those looking forward to traveling or spending the bank holiday weekend outdoors across the United Kingdom will face bouts of rain and increasingly gusty winds.
Rain will threaten to put a damper on Walpurgis Night and May Day festivities across parts of Germany this weekend.
Enough cold air will be in place for another round of heavy snow to fall across Colorado, including Denver, to end the week.
One of the largest severe weather outbreak so far this year occurred this week as powerful winds, large hail and heavy rains pummeled the Plains and parts of the Ohio Valley over the course of several days.
Taylor, TX (1905)
2" of rain in 10 minutes; 2.3" in 15 minutes.
Raleigh, NC (1976)
Last of 28 straight days without measurable rain.
Bay of Bengal cyclone strikes near Chittagong; a 20-foot storm surge killed nearly 200,000 people and caused $1.4 billion in damages.