A cold front passed through the Dallas area Monday, ushering cooler air into the city.
After tying the Nov. 17 record high of 87 degrees (last set in 1938), temperatures returned to their seasonal normal on Monday with a high of 72.
Sunday's temperature was the first time since Oct. 24 that Dallas reached at least 80.
Wednesday will remain in the mid- to high 60s, but Wednesday night's low will jump up a few degrees from Monday and Tuesday's overnight temperatures to 60 degrees.
Temperatures will spike up on Thursday with a high of 79 degrees, accompanied by rather cloudy skies and an occasional thunderstorm in the afternoon.
Thursday night will consist of a late thunderstorm and multiple periods of rain.
The rain will continue through Friday evening. Friday will also bring breezy winds to the city.
Cooling off for the weekend temperatures will drop into the low to mid 50s.
Those looking to spend some time outdoors, Sunday will be the sunnier of the two days with partly sunny skies.
More rain and even lower temperatures are in the forecast for Dallas to begin on Monday.
The weather pattern that delivered drenching rain and flooding to Texas and the southern Plains during May will soak the Southeast states for the next week or two.
Tuesday is slated to be an active day in the northern Plains as severe thunderstorms impact the region.
Accompanying the start of Meteorological Summer will be wet weather and the risk of flooding in the Northeast as well as unseasonably cool conditions in New England.
A brief period of tranquil weather will occur across the United Kingdom and neighboring northern Europe during the middle of the week.
June through August will feature the return of needed rain and mountain snow to central Chile. Meanwhile, dryness will persist across drought-stricken northern Brazil.
Washington, DC (1889)
Great flood on the Potomac took out a span of the Long Bridge -- stage not equalled until March 1936.
Rockaway, NJ (1915)
Snow showers reported by press (Morris County).
Alexandria, VA (1945)
Severe thunderstorm dropped hailstones the size of oranges in a 20 x 40 mile area, shattering 14,000 window panes.