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1. Relating to the Low Countries.
2. Relating to the Netherlands.
The Dutch language.


(ˈnɛð ərˌlæn dɪk)

n. adj.
2. of or pertaining to the Netherlands.
References in periodicals archive ?
Dutch is closely related to German, but in its standard and Northern (Netherlandic) varieties, masculine and feminine gender have merged to form a common-gender category adnominally.
Delafenetre and Neijmann (1997, 216) see van Herk as a non-hyphenated Netherlandic Canadian who still harbors some silent and/or personal ethnic feelings.
(12.) Gervase Hood, "The Netherlandic Community in London and Patronage of Painters and Architects in Early Stuart England," in Dutch and Flemish Artists in Britain 1550-1800, ed.
Thirty-one of the men buried in this Netherlandic cemetery are unidentified.
representing several Netherlandic and Low German dialects) that had come into existence in the European caste, [verteemuoordig die sannwloei van twee taalstrome ...
"Motives and Impediments in Describing War Memories: The Tragedy of the Jews." Canadian Journal of Netherlandic Studies/Revue Canadienne d'Etudes Neerlandaises 11.1 (1990): 3-7.
Chapter Two, by Raymond Fagel, explores the geographical origins of the immigrants, offering a valuable overview of the geo-political context of sixteenth-century immigration; he also addresses the thorny problem of national identity--i.e., the often-blurred distinctions among Netherlandic immigrants.
Among their case studies are gratitude in British and New Zealand radio programs, the distribution of familiar and polite pronouns in Netherlandic and Belgian Dutch, requests in corner shop transactions in Ecuadorian Andean and coastal Spanish, and apologizing in French and Canadian French.
Reminiscent of Cardiff's Clwb Ifor Bach (25 years old this year) in its community and international spirit, it's a Netherlandic institution.
Nijhof, Timothy, and Catharina De Bakker, "The Dutch Community in the Kildonans (1893-1911), the English Churches and the Boer War." Canadian Journal of Netherlandic Studies, 2005, 26.2: 1.
(19) However, the unification of the Netherlandic principalities (Flanders, Artois, Brabant, Holland, Zealand, Hainaut, Namur, and Luxemburg) under the dukes of Burgundy created new opportunities and opened new horizons for the nobles on a social and geographical level.
Sinnema, Donald (trans.), The First Dutch Settlement in Alberta: Letters from the Pioneer Years 1903-14, Canadian Journal of Netherlandic Studies, Volume 25.