kibbutz

[ UK /kˈɪbʌts/ ]
[ US /kɪˈbʊts/ ]
NOUN
  1. a collective farm or settlement owned by its members in modern Israel; children are reared collectively
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How To Use kibbutz In A Sentence

  • She couldn't be more of a sabra, growing up working in the kibbutz cowshed on Mount Gilboa.
  • I know a little something about this too, having participated in an ulpan (Hebrew immersion) on a kibbutz as well as in several Israeli Army programs for non-Israeli citizens. Robert David Jaffee: Israel Is More Than Real
  • ‘It's hard to believe now, but we used to actually drink the water and go swimming with the children without worrying,’ the 83-year-old Israeli kibbutznik said.
  • To the kibbutznik, the story is one of heroic volunteers establishing themselves in the face of a hostile population.
  • While in a kibbutz, I saw a poster advertising a summer's program at Hebrew University in desert zoology, and I enrolled.
  • Thousands of young Brits have worked on Israel's kibbutzim and moshavim and retain a deep affection for the place. On Thursday, the Legg report will be published along with...
  • In the past 20 years, the kibbutzes have lost one-fourth of their population and members today number 120,000, a small fraction of Israel's 7 million people.
  • I grew up on a border kibbutz in Israel.
  • Ultra-Orthodox Jewish men look at a forest fire that broke out near kibbutz Beit Oren in the north of Israel.
  • She fell in love with a man who had grown up on the kibbutz, and became pregnant. Times, Sunday Times
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