from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 5th Edition.
- noun A woman who is a native or inhabitant of the Netherlands.
- noun A woman of Dutch ancestry.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License.
- proper noun A
Dutch woman; a woman from the Netherlands
Sorry, no etymologies found.
"Explorers of the Nile," Tim Jeal's engaging biographical study of the 19th-century adventurers who dared—clamored, even—to face these dangers does not stint on the brutal deaths met by many of them: Mungo Park probably drowned, Richard Lander was shot, the Dutchwoman Alexine Tinné was hacked to death, the French naval officer M.
She was joined by three of her teammates including fellow Dutchwoman Adrie Visser, Charlotte Becker and Chloe Hosking as well as three riders from Garmin-Cervélo and Loes Gunnewijk from Nederland Bloeit.
The Dutchwoman finally held serve at the start of the second set but she was being forced into chasing winners off almost every delivery as Williams continued to dominate.
Dutchwoman Marianne Vos, the 2006 champion, finished second for her fourth consecutive silver while Emma Johansson of Sweden took the bronze.
I can't imagine how I missed this story at the time: several weeks ago, Nathalie Lubbe Bakker, a Dutchwoman working in a Belgian bar in New York, wrote a blog entry about the atrocious behaviour of the Belgian defence minister who dropped in one evening after a particularly pointless taxpayer-funded transatlantic flight.
Flying Dutchwoman Most of the time, Esther Vergeer packs away thoughts of The Streak like a bride storing her wedding dress after the ceremony: something special to be preserved but largely ignored.
The Flying Dutchwoman, who trains with a respected U.S. coach, credits her achievement, in part, to increased weight training, and denies any drug use.
Netherlandsnoun: Dutchman (men), Dutchwoman (women) adjective: Dutch
Nationality: noun: Dutchman (men), Dutchwoman (women) adjective: Dutch
So a Greek woman won that, as a Frenchwoman did the 400, a Brit the 400 hurdles, a Dutchwoman the 800, an Algerian the 1,500, two Russians the 3,000 and the marathon.