Dutchy vs County - What's the difference?
As nouns the difference between dutchy and county
is that dutchy
is while county
As an adjective dutchy
is difficult to understand, slurred, imprecisely articulated (of one's speech) (dialect: regional to rural central new york state).
difficult to understand, slurred, imprecisely articulated (of one's speech) (dialect: regional to rural Central New York State)
- He is so dutchy that we can hardly understand him.
(historical) The land ruled by a count or a countess.
An administrative region of various countries, including Bhutan, Canada, China, Croatia, France, Ireland, Japan, New Zealand, Norway, Poland, Serbia and Montenegro and Sweden, the United Kingdom and the United States.
A definitive geographic region, without direct administrative functions.
- traditional county
* In American usage, counties are almost always designated as such, with the word "County" capitalized and following the name — e.g., "Lewis County", rarely "Lewis", and never "County Lewis."
* In British usage, counties are referenced without designation — e.g. "Kent" and never "Kent County". The exception is Durham, which is often "County Durham" (but never "Durham County"). An organisation such as Kent County Council is the "County Council" of "Kent" and not the "Council" of "Kent County".
* In Irish usage, counties are frequently referenced, but like Durham precede the name — e.g., "County Cork" or "Cork" and never "Cork County."
* another county heard from
* traditional county
Characteristic of a ‘county family’; representative of the gentry or aristocracy of a county.
*1979 , , Smiley's People , Folio Society 2010, p. 274:
*:She was a tall girl and county , with Hilary's walk: she seemed to topple even when she sat.