One of the mysteries of the English language finally explained.
A cooperative association of Israeli smallholders.
- ‘Unlike almost every other Israeli moshav, Meor Modiin had no basketball court nor soccer field.’
- ‘Naomi lives on a peaceful, rural moshav in the middle of the Jezreel Valley, far from the Green Line.’
- ‘There are also moshavim, farming communities in which each family owns its own house and is responsible for its own land, but in which other functions, such as selling their products, are done collectively.’
- ‘In fact, Israelis who established the 21 Jordan Valley settlements, for example, were primarily not religious settlers, but secular men and women who founded kibbutzim and moshavim for security reasons.’
- ‘Bet Herut is a moshav, an agricultural community where profits are shared collectively.’
- ‘Immigrants accounted for 8% of the high school population; half were from the town and half from the surrounding moshavim (semi-cooperative villages), which do not receive new immigrants.’
- ‘They were religious or secular, Ashkenazi or Sephardic; from a city, a kibbutz or a moshav; Russian or native-born, etc.’
- ‘The other 10 percent live in kibbutzim and moshavim (communal farms) or in small villages.’
- ‘Coops in Israel are part of a broad cooperative sector that also includes credit, housing, and consumer cooperatives and the famous cooperative agricultural settlements, kibbutzim and moshavim.’
From Hebrew mōšāḇ, literally ‘dwelling’.
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