[hol-uh nd] /ˈhɒl ənd/
John Philip, 1840–1914, Irish inventor in the U.S.
Sir Sidney (George) 1893–1961, New Zealand political leader: prime minister 1949–57.
a medieval county and province on the North Sea, corresponding to the modern North and South Holland provinces of the Netherlands.
a city in W Michigan.
a coarse linen cloth, used esp for furnishing
another name for the Netherlands
a county of the Holy Roman Empire, corresponding to the present-day North and South Holland provinces of the Netherlands
Parts of, an area in E England constituting a former administrative division of Lincolnshire
Henry. 1745–1806, British neoclassical architect. His work includes Brooks’s Club (1776) and Carlton House (1783), both in London
Sir Sidney George. 1893–1961, New Zealand statesman; prime minister of New Zealand (1949–57)
“the Netherlands,” early 14c., from Dutch Holland, probably Old Dutch holt lant “wood land,” describing the district around Dordrecht, the nucleus of Holland. Technically, just one province of the Netherlands, but in English use extended to the whole nation.
A part of The Netherlands. Holland is a common name for the entire country.
1841, from French sauce hollandaise “Dutch sauce,” from fem. of hollandais “Dutch,” from Hollande “Holland.”
[hol-uh n-deyz, hol-uh n-deyz] /ˈhɒl ənˌdeɪz, ˌhɒl ənˈdeɪz/ noun 1. a sauce of egg yolks, butter, lemon juice, and seasonings. /ˌhɒlənˈdeɪz; ˈhɒlənˌdeɪz/ noun 1. a rich sauce of egg yolks, butter, vinegar, etc, served esp with fish
[hol-uh n-der] /ˈhɒl ən dər/ noun 1. John, 1929–2013, U.S. poet and critic. 2. a native or inhabitant of the Netherlands. /ˈhɒləndə/ noun 1. another name for a Dutchman “native or inhabitant of Holland,” mid-15c., from Holland + -er (1).
noun 1. an oil and sizing or starch finish applied to cotton fabrics to increase their opacity and strength.