English version

creche in Christianity topic

From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishcrechecre‧che, crèche /kreʃ $ kreʃ, kreɪʃ/ noun [countable]  1 British EnglishDHBSSO a place where babies are looked after while their parents are at work syn day care center American English2 American EnglishRRC a model of the scene of Jesus Christ’s birth, placed in churches and homes at Christmas syn crib British English
Examples from the Corpus
crecheEven so, some mammal parents still find it worth while to deposit their babies in a creche.Many daytime activities are supported by a purpose built creche staffed by qualified people.A big fan of the toys is Ted's young son, Sean, who attends Courtaulds' creche, in Coventry.Perhaps I should have asked them if they were intending to introduce creche facilities or anything to help the working mum?By the time I passed the old creche again it was getting darker and the insects were out.If you are taking small children, lots of operators now offer special creche facilities.Children's play area and supervised creche are in addition to the usual facilities.Bed spaces will be provided for 365 students along with creche and laundry facilities.