Laura, be careful here. English is unusual among European languages in using the structure "I X him to Y". Instead Dutch uses the structure "I X that he Y".
In other words, English follows the verb X with an object noun or pronoun (here him), followed by an infinitive phrase (here to Y).
Dutch and other European languages, on the other hand, follow the verb X with a subordinate clause that has its own subject (here that he Y ...).
Because you can tell someone to do something without it being an order. If I tell you to go to bed I know that you might not actually do it. But if I order you to go to bed, then I expect you to go to bed.
Maybe I'm wrong, though. I would like a native Dutch person to weigh in here.
Ga naar bed! -- "Go to bed!"
Ga maar naar bed. -- "Go on to bed."
maar softens the sharpness of an imperative statement (i.e. a command). In other words, adding maar after an imperative sort of turns a statement from a stern command to a less firm imperative statement.
Both examples I listed are arguably commands but the tone is much more sedated with the addition of maar after the verb.
On this "pick the words" lesson on Android all the words are smushed up at the bottom, making them hard to see and pick, while there's an extra unused blank line in the answer. (Reported with no room for explanation. It's been happening in a few lessons lately, since drag and drop was added IIRC.)
The noun for the country is "The Netherlands". Informally, the country is sometimes also called "Holland".
The noun for the language is "Dutch".
The adjective describing people or things from The Netherlands is "Dutch".
The noun for the country is "Nederland".
The noun for the language is "Nederlands".
The adjective for describing people or things from The Netherlands is "Nederlands".
Although true that the country is sometimes called Holland, I'd be careful calling it that way. People from outside the provinces of Noord Holland and Zuid Holland might take offense. It's safer to just refer to the country as Nederland except if you specifically mean just those two provinces.