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Dutch
used in The Mill on the Floss

5 uses
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Definition
the people of the Netherlands (including Holland); or relating to them (including the name of their language)
  • If he had not carried in his pocket a parcel of sugar-candy and a small Dutch doll for little Laura, there would have been no ray of expected pleasure to enliven the general gloom.
    2.3 — Book 2 Chapter 3 — The New Schoolfellow (2% in)
  • She was a tiny woman, with the general physiognomy of a Dutch doll, looking, in comparison with Bob's mother, who filled up the passage in the rear, very much like one of those human figures which the artist finds conveniently standing near a colossal statue to show the proportions.
    6.4 — Book 6 Chapter 4 — Brother and Sister (6% in)
  • "Bob is at home, then?" said Maggie, recovering herself, and smiling at the bashful Dutch doll.
    6.4 — Book 6 Chapter 4 — Brother and Sister (15% in)
  • It was a Dutch vessel going to Mudport, the English mate informed him, and, if this wind held, would be there in less than two days.
    6.13 — Book 6 Chapter 13 — Borne Along by the Tide (85% in)
  • But at least they had Dutch cleanliness, which makes all other inconveniences tolerable; and the boat cushions were spread into a couch for Maggie on the poop with all alacrity.
    6.13 — Book 6 Chapter 13 — Borne Along by the Tide (88% in)

There are no more uses of "Dutch" in The Mill on the Floss.

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