Ah, wiewaswie strikes again! (You are hardly the first person to mistakenly think that a New York record comes from the Netherlands because you found the record indexed in wiewaswie.) That record is from the Reformed Dutch Church in Manhattan, New York. It's not a Netherlands record. The church's records were transcribed and published in New York in multiple volumes between 1890 and 1916. The wiewaswie database has indexed the records, and it can be a convenient place to find an event via an online search, but it's not the original source of the records nor a particularly good source to cite. The published record of this particular marriage (in August 1746) is on page 175 (that's a hyperlink to the page) of the records volume published in 1890. The volume can be cited (but without the bold font, please) as:
Purple, Samuel S., editor. Marriages from 1639 to 1801 in the Reformed Dutch Church, New York. Collections of the New-York Genealogical and Biographical Society. Vol. 1. New York Genealogical and Biographical Society, 1890.
By 1746, there were more than a few people of non-Dutch descent living in Manhattan, but marrying in the Dutch church (where their names were susceptible to being recorded with Dutch spellings), so there's a decent change that both Margrita Fulliner and her husband Davis Hunt had English ancestry.
Note: Carrie Quackenbush compiled (and I helped her a wee bit) an amazing list of sources for church records for New Netherland places at Baptism and Marriage Records of the Dutch Reformed Church of New Netherland and Beyond. I recommend using that to identify the original compilations of various church records. I often go there to determine if and where records for a particular place possibly can be found.