dacha


Also found in: Dictionary, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Words related to dacha

Russian country house

Related Words

References in periodicals archive ?
SOUNDBITE Elena, dacha resident, speaking English: "When I was living in the city I could not imagine living in the country, now I am living in the country and I can't imagine living in the city.
Except, this time around we are not talking Condi, Robert & Sergei missile-defense-shielding it out in Moscow; rather Masters Bush and his black-belt/Dan6 host sleeping on a stack of thorny issues in the latter`s Sochi dacha hours after the battle of Bucharest.
Its foundation is in the Russian dacha (country cottage), which was used as weekend retreats by the city folk.
As Bullock gained more respect and backers in the industry, more creative ideas blossomed, including "gated communities in Russia, the civilized version of Dacha that everyone was dreaming about and few people owned during Soviet times," which ultimately yielded over 10 million square feet of property currently under development in Russia and the restoration of large-scale projects, such as an arts building in the center of Moscow just a few steps away from the Kremlin.
As in Kulik's 2005 life-sized diorama of Tolstoy in his dacha writing War and Peace with a "live" chicken coop installed in the ceiling, the idea is all about ensuring the legend is relentlessly smeared with shit.
Under Leonid Brezhnev's regime, Rostropovich and his wife, the Bolshoi Opera soprano Galina Vish-nevskaya, allowed Solzhenitsyn to live in their dacha when Soviet authorities were pressuring the author for his dissident writing.
Hearing he was cold and starving, he housed him in an annexe of his country dacha and incurred the wrath of the authorities, eventually leading to his being expelled from Russia.
The youngster ( born Ilyena Lydia Mironov ( would drink in the tales of Pyotr's homeland and try to picture the fairytale dacha he once shared with his mother and six sisters.
Topics include the evolution of political values in a proletarian family; the sociological consequences of the kommunalka, in which families required to live together in larger dwellings once belonging to the upper class; the extent to which educated elites were actually eliminated by Soviet policy; patterns of gender roles and family models; the experience of the dacha as an exercise of personal freedom; the marginal survival of Old Believers in the Urals; and the post-gulag life of Soviet political prisoners.
A contretemps involving mistaken identities reminiscent of The Marriage of Figaro lightheartedly weaves through the antics of farmers, dacha dwellers, and other rural folk.
He was given a dacha in the writers' colony of Peredelkino, and he disappeared from that dacha in May 1939.
In the late summer of 1989, I was invited for the weekend to a friend's family's dacha in Zhukovka, a pretty village less than an hour's drive west of Moscow.