Did you perhaps mean lumpen?
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“They took the narrow country roads, through small villages, each with its own church and cafe, and less frequently, a solitary shop, with rows of klompen on either side of the door and a great many advertisements in the windows for Van Nelle's tea and Niemeijer's coffee and the more familiar washing powders and Blue Band.”
“Presently Jan stooped to fasten the strap of one of his _klompen_, or wooden shoes; then shouting to the dogs he came towards the house.”
“Soon they arrived at the cottage, and in a moment seven pairs of klompen were ranged in a neat row outside a small cottage, while their owners all talked at once to two sweet-faced women standing in the doorway.”
“Yes -- _klompen_; that is what they are called, Katharine.”
“Ludolf showed her a fine pair of klompen on which his father was teaching him to carve some very pretty figures; Freitje brought all his new fishing-tackle and invited her to go fishing with him at the back of the house.”
“Klompen," said he, in good Dutch, and klompen, or klomps, they are to this day.”
“Hundreds of them, I suppose," replied Mr. King, with his arm around her and drawing her up to him, "and they wear wooden shoes or sabots, or klompen as they call them, and --”
“And that was not the worst; it was when it came to her pretty feet having to be thrust into klompen, and her having to take a pail and syringe and mop and clean the windows and the pathway and the front of the house, that the game of maid-servant began to assume a very different aspect.”
“You can check out all of the flowers and the klompen dancers with their wooden shoes.”
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