Englishwomen

All Noun
261 examples (0.02 sec)
  • Englishwomen, from the educational point of view, could give nothing until they approached forty years old. Cited from The Education of Henry Adams, by Henry Adams
  • Yet scarcely half a dozen Englishwomen in this war will ever see the actual spot. Cited from Towards The Goal, by Mrs. Humphry Ward
  • "You will know more of my country, much more than other Englishwomen -- some day." Cited from Bella Donna, by Robert Hichens
  • I know several Englishwomen who have had four different names. Cited from My First Years As A Frenchwoman, 1876-1879, by Mary King Waddington
  • Englishwomen always wonder what there is in a Japanese house for servants to do. Cited from Peeps at Many Lands: Japan, by John Finnemore
  • It sometimes seemed to him that the traditional race of Englishwomen had become extinct. Cited from The Street Called Straight, by Basil King
  • I have an opportunity to go over and see what Englishwomen are doing in the way of standing behind their men at war. Cited from Dangerous Days, by Mary Roberts Rinehart
  • Having lived in the West, and many of them married Englishwomen.
  • She had not looked like the Englishwomen he had met. Cited from The Hunted Woman, by James Oliver Curwood
  • You judge me as you judge -- one of your Englishwomen. Cited from The Golden Scorpion, by Sax Rohmer
  • Englishwomen are either the best or the worst of their sex. Cited from The Worlds Greatest Books, Vol II, Ed. by Arthur Mee & J. A. Hammerton
  • Englishwomen are extremely intrepid, and voyage about all the world quite alone, like this. Cited from The Doctor's Dilemma, by Hesba Stretton
  • "But don't Englishwomen dress just like everybody else in the evening?" Cited from The Age of Innocence, by Edith Wharton
  • But in every age since that of Charles II, Englishwomen have been better educated than their mothers. Cited from The Mirror of Literature, Amusement, & Instruction, Vol. 13, No. 358
  • The Englishwomen passed us as though we had been invisible. Cited from Americans and Others, by Agnes Repplier
  • Helen, like all well regulated young Englishwomen, quickly took a reasonable view of the problem. Cited from The Stowmarket Mystery, by Louis Tracy
  • Do Englishwomen wish to talk with any Huns after this war? Cited from Raemaekers' Cartoons, by Louis Raemaekers
  • She was beginning to feel old, so she often told herself regretfully -- older than the Englishwomen of her own age seemed to be. Cited from Good Old Anna, by Marie Belloc Lowndes
  • We ask much of the Englishwomen in India, and because they never fail us, we are apt to ask too much. Cited from The Broken Road, by A. E. W. Mason
  • They do less platform-speaking than Englishwomen do, though many of them study public affairs -- about which, to say truth, they have much to learn. Cited from The Long White Cloud, by William Pember Reeves
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Root form of englishwomen is englishwoman for the noun.

How Englishwomen gets used

Meaning of Englishwomen

  • noun A woman who is a native or inhabitant of england