kolkhoz

NOUN
  1. a collective farm owned by the communist state
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How To Use kolkhoz In A Sentence

  • In the field of agriculture the government now returned to a policy of socialization by pooling individual peasant farms in large concerns, such as the collective farms (kolkhoz) and the state farms (sovkhoz). 1926, July-Oct
  • Pavlik and his brother then became police informers and gave information about peasants who were concealing grain or were hostile to joining the collective farm (kolkhoz). In Stalin's Trap
  • Growing up on a kolkhoz, he had been doing a man's work since the age of twelve.
  • Chapter two bases on the selective analysis of the Kolkhoz Law's basic system, it laid the foundation to further elaborate the influence to Chinese cooperative legislation.
  • Together they worked on a kolkhoz.
  • Howard Miller in the United States in 1942; the other is Vera Mukhina's gigantic sculpture of the factory worker and kolkhoz girl, first displayed at the International Paris Exhibition of 1937. "Stop whining. It's unattractive."
  • In the aftermath of collectivization and grain requisitioning, the Communist Party was suspicious of ‘hostile’ peasants and ‘backward’ women who led uprisings against kolkhozy.
  • It is a poorly kept secret that the collective farms of Stalin kolkhoz were in many places resurrections of the communalized feudal estates that had existed prior to the liberation of the serfs under Tsar Aleksandr II in 1861. The Russian Soul, Bryan Caplan | EconLog | Library of Economics and Liberty
  • Yuri Gorgoniev, tall, thin, boring, and lifeless, said that I had refused a year before to go to the kolkhoz and that even though from the point of view of production the department had no claim on me, my behavior called for condemnation from the Party organization of the department... languagehat.com: THAT'S MY LANGUAGE: KEEP OUT!
  • Quite a few of the kolkhoz collective farms of the Stalin period were simply reconstructions under state control of old feudal estates with their serfs. Communist Economic Policy: Stalinism or the Red Army?, Bryan Caplan | EconLog | Library of Economics and Liberty
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