Germanophobia


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Related to Germanophobia: teutophobia

Ger·man·o·phobe

 (jər-măn′ə-fōb′)
n.
One who dislikes or fears Germany, its people, and its culture.

Ger·man′o·phobe′ adj.
Ger·man′o·pho′bi·a n.

Germanophobia

intense fear or hatred of Germany, its people, language, etc.
See also: Germany
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References in periodicals archive ?
And both appealed to Germanophobia, focusing on the European debt crisis and Germany's insistence on austerity.
While Kinna is right to look deeper than Kropotkin's alleged Germanophobia to explain his decision to back the Allies in 1914, her argument is unconvincing.
This will force all parties, including pro-European ones, to engage in a discussion about the potential merits of leaving the currency union and it will encourage political posturing, especially in France, where there is an undercurrent of Germanophobia that is easy to rekindle.
Bailey, "The British Protestant Theologians in the First World War: Germanophobia Unleashed," Harvard Theological Review 77 (1984), 195-221; Charles E.
On Europe's barometer, Germanophobia is rising but criticism against Germany is unfair.
Germanophobia spilled over into the February days, so that support of the revolution came to be seen as a proper, patriotic, anti-German act.
We must be careful not to appear to be following Germany s lead," said Lionnel Luca, a UMP lawmaker, warning against the "whiff of Germanophobia exuded by the Socialist Party for political reasons.
Just as anti-Semitism inflected the representational models of French lesbianism in literature as a sign of larger political anxieties during and after the Dreyfus Affair, an escalating strain of nationalism further expanded in the French imaginary to inflame a certain Germanophobia in the early twentieth century.
The euro is currently the major cause of both discord in Europe and a wave of Germanophobia not seen since 1945.
It fuels Germanophobia, the lurking, masochistic English vice.
The approach is multi-disciplinary as a single discipline approach would not provide a full and coherent understanding of the development of Germanophobia within school history textbooks.