I thought this would be easy, considering I couldn't even provide a boolean it should be a surprise. D is understandably a different story. D provides array and associative arrays. These are generally sufficient and reaching for a container library isn't necessary.
Arrays utilize  to denote the type and create literals.
string arrayVarName; arrayVarName = ["array literal value"];
Unlike every other language, D does not use addition to indicate concatenation.
arrayVarName ~= "additional value";
This is often referred to as the append operator because arrays have reserved space where this might not cause an allocation.
This also works with array.
arrayVarName ~= ["more", "values"];
Two lists can be combined with concatenation.
arrayVarName = ["value"] ~ ["more", "values"];
And since D has operator overloading, user types these can have appropriately defined behavior on class or struct. Again this uses D powerful templates and is beyond this tutorial.