kolkhoz


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Related to kolkhoz: sovkhoz

kol·khoz

 (kŏl-kôz′, kŭl-KHôs′)
n.
A Soviet collective farm.

[Russian, from kol(lektivnoe) khoz(yaĭstvo) : kollektivnoe, neuter of kollektivnyĭ, collective + khozyaĭstvo, economy, household farm.]

kolkhoz

(kɒlˈhɔːz; Russian kalˈxɔs) or

kolkhos

;

kolkoz

(kɒlˈkɔːz)
n
(Agriculture) a Russian collective farm
[C20: from Russian, short for kollektivnoe khozyaistvo collective farm]

Kolkhoz

 a collective farm in the USSR.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.kolkhoz - a collective farm owned by the communist state
collective farm - a farm operated collectively
Russia, Soviet Union, Union of Soviet Socialist Republics, USSR - a former communist country in eastern Europe and northern Asia; established in 1922; included Russia and 14 other soviet socialist republics (Ukraine and Byelorussia and others); officially dissolved 31 December 1991
kolkhoznik - a member of a kolkhoz
Translations
kolkhoz
kolchoz
kolkhoz
kolĥozo
kolhoos
kolhoosi
קולחוז
kolhoz
コルホーズ
kolūkis
kolchoz
kolkos
kołchoz
kolkhoz
colhoz
kolchos
kolhoz
колгосп
References in periodicals archive ?
13) Abashin himself mentions the prehistory of this genre in Soviet ethnographic research and the so-called kolkhoz monographs of the Soviet era.
One that stuck in my memory was a deserted kolkhoz (collective farm) on Lake Baikal, which once thrived on fishing and fur.
This entailed moving beyond the fragmentation of farms and fostering the formation of kolkhoz and sovkhoz (collective and state farms) as well as agricultural mechanisation.
Regarding the institutional system used, here also we can see the resemblance with the soviet one: foundation of collective farms (Agricultural Collective Households or kolkhoz soviet alternative), state farms (Agricultural State Households), Stations for Machineries and Tractors).
In fact, there were three basic systems in the "unified socialist economy:" "slaveholding" (the GULAG camps), "feudal" (the kolkhoz system), and "capitalist" (the industrial sector of the economy).
There are lots of chairs in this kolkhoz People say: "Some chairs don't know Their obligations, And some do.
74) In 1949, the Committee for Organizations of Cultural Education issued the "Standard Statutes for Kolkhoz Clubs", with Chapter 6 stating the aim of the kolkhoz club, rooms and furnishings, organization of work, funds, auditing of finances, and liquidation:
The Kyrgyz on the other hand were living in kolkhoz or sovkhozes, which collapsed due to the restructuring of the economy and pushed the Kyrgyz to migrate to cities.
1) In another kolkhoz, exactly the opposite occurred: the news had arrived that "Turkey, together with England and America, declared a war on the Soviet Union", but instead of taking up arms, male villagers gathered together and took off to the woods in fear of conscription, leaving fields and livestock to their female coworkers.
Therefore Darchen--a village at the foot of the mountain, looks like destroyed and forgotten kolkhoz, and there is no enough tourist-pilgrim infrastructure.