English version


From Longman Dictionary of Contemporary Englishhumankindhu‧man‧kind /ˌhjuːmənˈkaɪnd/ noun [uncountable]  people in general syn mankind
Examples from the Corpus
humankindThe twentieth century has brought humankind to the edge of the abyss many times.In this sense, the image reflects a humanitarian notion of universal similarities in the condition of humankind.The condition of humankind to which the creation story belongs is the despair of sin.The telephone network is one of the greatest engineering feats in the history of humankind.It gives me a rather skewed impression of humankind.The story celebrates the birth of a boy, who is to be the redeemer of humankind.The question humankind must ask is whether the balancing act the president suggests is enough to stave off global devastation.The most threatening form of pollution known to humankind is poverty.
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