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[duhch-woo m-uh n] /ˈdʌtʃˌwʊm ən/
noun, plural Dutchwomen.
a female native or inhabitant of the Netherlands; a woman of Dutch ancestry.
Usage note
See -woman. Unabridged
Based on the Random House Dictionary, © Random House, Inc. 2016.
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Examples from the Web for Dutchwoman
Historical Examples
  • A civil old Dutchwoman is the guardian of the property, which is kept up with some taste, and exquisite attention to cleanliness.

    Ten Thousand Wonderful Things Edmund Fillingham King
  • The seventeenth-century Dutchwoman, according to all accounts, seems to have been a shrew.

    Chats on Old Clocks Arthur Hayden
  • You dress yourself as no Dutchwoman of your age would think of doing.

    Small Souls Louis Couperus
  • The Dutchwoman dresses expensively in all the towns, and generally well.

  • La señorita must change the Dutchwoman's skirt for whatever this old dame can furnish.

    Ambrotox and Limping Dick Oliver Fleming
  • The inn, inviting of aspect, would have satisfied even a Dutchwoman.

  • And he had to be told by her, that Dutchwoman, that his temperament did not respond to hers!

    The Law Inevitable Louis Couperus
  • My attention is recalled to the visitor by my side, a young Dutchwoman not yet quite at home in France.

    The Choice of Life Georgette Leblanc
  • He thought the Dutchwoman, come out to cool herself in the yard, called to some misbehaving servant.

    The Story of an African Farm (AKA Ralph Iron) Olive Schreiner
  • The said Richard was married to a Dutchwoman; who was beautiful, courteous, and well accustomed to receive guests.

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