American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, Fourth Edition
- n. A member of a kibbutz.
- n. A member of a kibbutz.
GNU Webster's 1913
- n. a member of a kibbutz.
- n. a member of a kibbutz
“A daughter of a kibbutznik father and a second generation holocaust surviving mother, Weinberg went to a Jewish day school growing up and participated in a culturally Jewish, largely secular home.”
“So too did the experience of the collective schooling and the way kibbutznik kids dealt with outsiders -- an early lesson in sharpening my insight in to how identity and belonging was shaped there.”
“Lily has also grown up as a kibbutznik and with it comes an uninhibited approach to life and freedom, love and relationships which infuse the book, but this is coupled with a sense of real discomfort for Lily when she and Ami pay the Kibbutz a visit.”
“A woman and a kibbutznik, Chaya Arbel embodies two under-represented sectors on the Israeli musical composition scene.”
“As a female kibbutznik composer, Chaya Arbel embodies two under-appreciated minorities on the Israeli composition scene.”
“A young Jew from Ethiopia, the son of an Iranian immigrant, a native-born Israeli from a swanky Tel Aviv suburb, and a kibbutznik from a farming family might all meet in the same unit.”
“Before long, she became a model kibbutznik and such an expert on breeding and feeding chickens that the kibbutz sent her to Haifa for a management course and later chose her as its representative to the Histadrut [General Federation of Labor].”
“This includes bringing on board luminaries such as Moshe Yaalon (ex head of the IDF) a kibbutznik and labour member.”
“We could find ourselves in another Lebanon," concedes Cohen-Topel, a kibbutznik who, like most soldiers in his company, did his three years of compulsory Army service in Lebanon in the 1990s.”
“Big surprise, given a theory from a guy with a name like Kohlberg (who was "shocked to discover how much [kibbutznik youth] 's moral development had progressed compared with those who were not part of kibbutzim"), those values are core to Rabbinic Judaism.”
These user-created lists contain the word ‘kibbutznik’.
Words only (I left out the expressions) from Geza Kerenyi's EN-HU interpreters' dictionary. Most of them pose some difficulty when interpreted between HU and EN in either or both directions.
Culturally defined terms and expressions from the four corners of the world
nik as an ending
and beatnik wins over wordnik by
1993 W. Safire Safire's New Polit. Dict. 498 There were no-goodniks and faroutniks, beatniks, and sicknicks.
The rare occurrences of the suffix "-nik"
Well, once again I've been beaten to another list idea (see "-nik" by hap_e_wordnik). You might as well come on in and add kinnikinnick, Dubrovnik, or even minikin, if you like - I'll be out search...
one who is
Looking for tweets for kibbutznik.