Definition of Komondor in English:

Komondor

noun

  • A powerful sheepdog of a white breed with a dense matted or corded coat.

    • ‘If you are a person who has had prior unsuccessful experience with Komondors don't buy any Komondor except a puppy.’
    • ‘The total number of Komondors worldwide is far less than ten thousand.’
    • ‘Old drawings show us that the Komondor has not changed much in the last five hundred years.’
    • ‘As a general rule, puppies raised with livestock begin to guard earlier than Komondors raised in the house.’
    • ‘Despite his bulk and heavy coat, the Komondor is remarkably agile and reacts very, very quickly.’
    • ‘An aside to this may well be that a handler should not show a Komondor under a judge he dislikes.’
    • ‘Some Akbash and Great Pyrenees begin working at 6 months of age, whereas Komondors usually start later.’
    • ‘Like other large breeds, the Komondor is vulnerable to hip dysplasia as well as bloat and skin problems.’
    • ‘The Komondor is characterized by imposing strength, courageous demeanor and a most pleasing conformation.’
    • ‘Devoted to the ones they love, the Komondor can be trusted to stay near you and not wander too far.’
    • ‘Generally, given the proper environment and care, a Komondor is a responsible, loving dog.’
    • ‘Having several Komondors in the house doesn't bother me but I could not tolerate lots of Golden Retrievers.’
    • ‘We were told the reason Komondors are so protective is because they are closely related to wolves.’
    • ‘There are many different breeds including Komondors, Great Pyrenees, Kuvasz, and Anatolians.’
    • ‘Some females Komondors lose hair, especially over the shoulders and front legs, but the reason is not known.’
    • ‘The first Komondors came with the Hungarian tribes settling in the Carpathian basin more than a 1,000 years ago.’
    • ‘Although the majority of Komondors came to South Australia, the few that were in Victoria also made breeding difficult.’
    • ‘Other breeds may be larger, but none as impressive as the Komondor with his thick coat and large size.’
    • ‘In the United States the Komondor is primarily a home guard and companion, and livestock guard dog.’
    • ‘To be an effective guard, the Komondor had to rely mostly on its own senses to detect and defend against danger.’

Origin

Hungarian.

Pronunciation:

Komondor

/ˈkäm-//ˈkōmənˌdôr/