Women come in so many different body types that no one shirt is going to work across the general population. If your target is exclusively one type or another (unlikely) then you have a chance. Else, offer a couple of options and CLEARLY distinguish the differences in how they fit. The number one point to get across to customers is that the named sizes (Small, Medium, etc) have absolutely no
meaning for women's shirts and vary across brands and even within brands across styles. NO MEANING! So emphasize the bust measurement, dress size number (#0, #2, etc) and description of the fit/style of the garment.
AA 2102 are nice, and I have used them. Anyone other than a twiggy teen/model type will tell you that it is a child's shirt, not a woman's. When this was the only women's shirt I offered, I got a fair amount of returns. But I learned.
In addition to a slim fit like the 2102, I now also offer the Bella 6400 Relax Fit. It still has a curvy, womanly cut, but is cut for women with more and larger curves. A small in it is in ways bigger than a large AA 2102. Yet 90% of people will expect a large to be a large, so educate them or get returns!
Women with more of a pear shape or apple shape rather than an hourglass, I guide toward a men's cut. Obviously from from extremely thin to curvy to obese, you want to avoid using words in your description that have negative connotations ... and almost all of them do, so take your time and then expect to have to edit it after complaints. I have reached the point of no returns for size and no complaints for language. It did not happen overnight