Definitions

from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English.

  • noun a European country east of Poland, formerly a part of the Soviet Union. After the breakup of the Soviet Union the name was changed to Belarus.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • noun a landlocked republic in eastern Europe; formerly a European soviet

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • Moscow is increasingly moving closer towards the foes of Byelorussia.

    Belarus: That's enough democracy | Editorial

  • The oligarchs in Moscow realize that their political model has failed and are threatened by the immense progress made by Byelorussia.

    Belarus: That's enough democracy | Editorial

  • The largest state in Central Europe is the Polish Commonwealth, which includes the historical Second Polish Republic, eastern Germany, and following the Second Polish Soviet War of 1944 - 45, the former Soviet republics of Byelorussia and Ukraine.

    DBTL 65: Green Hectares

  • Income inequality in Byelorussia is among the lowest in the world and the government, rather than spending money on bombing other countries, has a large budget for education.

    Belarus: That's enough democracy | Editorial

  • The largest state in Central Europe is the Polish Commonwealth, which includes the historical Second Polish Republic, eastern Germany, and following the Second Polish Soviet War of 1944 - 45, the former Soviet republics of Byelorussia and Ukraine.

    DBTL 56: I Feel Safest Of All

  • The “gate” took its name from a house that once stood on the spot, built by a family of Jewish immigrants from Byelorussia.

    Crossing Mandelbaum Gate

  • Biographical Information: Celia Dropkin, the acclaimed Yiddish poet and writer, was born in Bobruishk, Byelorussia on December 5, 1887.

    Personal Information for Celia Dropkin

  • Biographical Information: Celia Dropkin, the acclaimed Yiddish poet and writer, was born in Bobruishk, Byelorussia on December 5, 1887.

    Personal Information for Celia Dropkin

  • The “gate” took its name from a house that once stood on the spot, built by a family of Jewish immigrants from Byelorussia.

    Crossing Mandelbaum Gate

  • The ruling oligarchic clique in Moscow headed by Putin, actually, has been quite hostile to Byelorussia and Lukashenko.

    Belarus: That's enough democracy | Editorial

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