What is the feminine name of the goose?
Do you mean is it a masculine or a feminine noun, or are you asking whether the name 'goose' refers to the male or the female bird? If the former then there are no masculine or feminine nouns in the English language- if the latter, then a goose would be the female bird, as the male is called the gander. However, the word is commonly used to describe the type of bird in general regardless…
In English there are no masculine or feminine forms. English uses gender specific nouns for male or female. The noun 'goose' is a common gender noun, a word for a male or a female. The noun for a female goose is goose. The noun for a male goose is gander. Note: A neuter noun is a word for something that has no gender.
The Canada Goose is named after a man with the last name of Canada, therefore the proper name is Canada Goose. The goose does not come strictly from Canada- so it is not a Canadian goose. The plural is also a group of Canada geese. The story of John Canada has not been proven but the name Canada Goose was also used by Audubon.
In English there are no masculine or feminine forms. English uses gender specific nouns for male or female. The noun 'geese' is the plural form of the noun 'goose'. The gender specific noun for a male goose is gander. The gender specific noun for a female goose is goose. The noun 'goose' is also a common gender noun for any member of the species.
Name of animal feminine masculine duck duck drake chicken hen rooster horse mare stallion bear sow boar cow cow bull deer doe buck swan pen cob goose goose gander tiger tigress tiger cat queen tom That is all i know, thank you, truly yours, KC mateo school: St. Paul college of makati address:7300 J. Vistor st Makati city
There are tales that the original Mother Goose was the wife of an Isaac Goose (sometimes thought to be named Vergoose or Vertigoose), either named Elizabeth Foster Goose (1665-1758) or Mary Goose (d. 1690, age 42) in Boston Massachusetts. There is no evidence to support these tales and some evidence for other origins of the name Mother Goose.
There really isn't much of one. The female goose is usually called just that, the 'goose'. "Goose" applies both to the species in general, as well as specifically the female of the species. If one was to refer to the female goose and the male goose, one would call them 'goose' and 'gander', respectively.