Peter Minuit bought Manhatten Island from Lenni Lenape.
On Manhatten I think.
In 1664 but they only pushed the Dutch Government out. The Dutch Settlers were allowed to remain and most did.
The Dutch...from The Netherlands
The island of Manhatten.
That would have been New Amsterdam. Established by the Dutch on what is now Manhatten. The English renamed it New York.
The dutch purchased from American Indians in present day Manhatten Island.
It's the Manhatten Island. I had trouble finding that one too!
Peter Minuit was a dutch explorer who founded Manhatten. He bought Manhatten from the Native Americans for $30 worth of beads trinkets and knives. What a rip off! Henry Hudson was an English explorer who founded Hudson bay.
The movie came out in 2005 and he was born in 1992 so that would mean he was 13 when he was in the movie "Little Manhatten".
The Dutch settled in what is now New York. They had hired John Hudson to explore for them and he discovered the Hudson River. They purchased Manhatten from the Indians and settled New Amsterdam.
Its a farting jackolantern with ears the size of manhatten
Much of the Hudson Valley and Manhatten were settled by the Dutch, including my ancestors, during that time frame.
Peter Minuit, the Dutch leader in 1624 bought the Island of Manhatten for $24 (in trinkets and beads) from the American Indians in fear that they might attack the settlers there.
About 30, depending on where in Manhatten you are
The Dutch settled in manhatten. They Called their town " New Amsterdam" . Hope this helps. ~Social Studies Smarty
if you mean what the word liar is in dutch... That's leugenaar
A dutch man is a man from the Netherlands, or as we dutch say a dutch man is a "hollander"
manhatten is in north America in New York it is one of the 5 bouros
'Steam' is 'stoom' in Dutch. If you mean the verb it is 'stomen' in Dutch.
Bronk is the same in Dutch as English. It is the translation from English to Dutch.
Vraag is Dutch for Question.
Strawberry is in Dutch aardbei.
It comes from the Dutch town of Breukelen, which doesn't really mean anything.