peasant

listen to the pronunciation of peasant
Englisch - Türkisch
köylü

Köylüler hükümdara karşı ayaklandılar. - The peasants rose up in rebellion against the ruler.

Yaşlı bir köylüye benziyorum. - I look like an old peasant.

köylü takımı
{i} cahil tip
peasantryköylüler
andaval
hoyrat
çiftçi

Bu keşif, fakir çiftçilerin aleyhine oldu. - This discovery has been exploited to the detriment of the poor peasants.

hödük
andavallı
köy

Yaşlı bir köylüye benziyorum. - I look like an old peasant.

Köylüler hükümdara karşı ayaklandılar. - The peasants rose up in rebellion against the ruler.

dili budala kimse
{i} k.dili. köylü, çemiş
kıro
peasant farmer
köylü çiftçi
peasant studies
(Eğitim) köylülük incelemeleri
peasant woman
köylü kadın
peasants
köylüler

Yoksul köylüler patates yediler. - The poor peasants ate potatoes.

Bu kahrolası köyde yaşayan köylülerin çoğu cahildir. - Most of the peasants living in this godforsaken village are illiterate.

Englisch - Englisch
A member of the lowly social class which toils on the land, constituted by small farmers and tenants, sharecroppers, farmhands and other laborers on the land where they form the main labor force in agriculture and horticulture
A country person
An uncouth, crude or ill-bred person
a worker unit
{n} one who lives by rural labor, a rustic
A member of the class constituted by small farmers and tenants, sharecroppers, and laborers on the land where they form the main labor force in agriculture
one of a (chiefly European) class of agricultural laborers
(noun)-the lowest group on the social ladder
Small-scale agriculturalist living in a state with rent fund obligations
a worker unit (Synonyms: peon, serf, villager)
Rustic, rural
{i} farmer, agriculturalist; rustic, person who lives in a rural area; hillbilly, ignorant person
a country person a crude uncouth ill-bred person lacking culture or refinement one of a (chiefly European) class of agricultural laborers
The lowest rôle of Kithain See Underhill Rôles
A countryman; a rustic; especially, one of the lowest class of tillers of the soil in European countries
An uncouth, crude, or ill-bred person; a boor
A peasant is a poor person of low social status who works on the land; used of people who live in countries where farming is still a common way of life. the peasants in the Peruvian highlands. Any member of a class that tills the soil as small landowners or agricultural labourers. The peasant economy generally has a simple technology and a division of labour by age and sex. The basic unit of production is the family or household. Peasant families traditionally consume what they produce, though a portion of their output may be sold in the market or paid to a landlord. Productivity per worker and yields per unit of land are usually low. Peasants as a class tend to disappear as a society industrializes, though peasantlike social structures may persist under new economic regimens. See also ejido; feudalism; hacienda; serfdom
a crude uncouth ill-bred person lacking culture or refinement
A country person; a rustic
small farmer or farm laborer
a small landowner or landless farm worker
peasant blouse
A woman's blouse, based on traditional European peasant dress, with puffed sleeves and square neckline
peasant revolt
By extention, any uprising of agricultural workers
peasant revolt
In European history, a popular revolt by peasants against their lords and the institution of serfdom
peasant shirt
A peasant blouse
peasant proprietor
farmer who owns land
peasant's revolt
a widespread rebellion in 1381 against poll taxes and other inequities that oppressed the poorer people of England; suppressed by Richard II
A peasant
boor
peasants
plural of peasant
peasant

    Silbentrennung

    peas·ant

    Türkische aussprache

    pezınt

    Aussprache

    /ˈpezənt/ /ˈpɛzənt/

    Etymologie

    [ 'pe-z&nt ] (noun.) 15th century. From Late Middle English paissaunt from Anglo-Norman paisant from Middle French païsant (“païsant”) from Old French païsan (“countryman, peasant”) from païs (“country”) from Late Latin pāgēnsis (“inhabitant of a district”) from Latin pāgus (“district”) + Old French -enc "member of", of Germanic origin, from Frankish -inc, -ing "-ing". More at -ing.

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