Anglicism

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An·gli·cism

also an·gli·cism  (ăng′glĭ-sĭz′əm)
n.
1.
a. A word, phrase, or idiom characteristic of or peculiar to the English language.
b. A Briticism.
2. A typically English quality.

[From Medieval Latin Anglicus, English; see Anglican.]

Anglicism

(ˈæŋɡlɪˌsɪzəm)
n
1. (Linguistics) a word, phrase, or idiom peculiar to the English language, esp as spoken in England
2. an English attitude, custom, etc
3. the fact or quality of being English

An•gli•cism

(ˈæŋ gləˌsɪz əm)

n. (sometimes l.c.)
1. a Briticism.
2. an English word, idiom, etc., occurring in or borrowed by another language.
3. the state of being English; characteristic English quality.
4. any custom, manner, idea, etc., characteristic of the English people.
[1635–45; < Medieval Latin Anglic(us) English + -ism]

Anglicism

1. a word, idiom, or feature of the English language occurring in or borrowed by another language.
2. U.S. a Briticism.
3. any manner, idea, or custom typical of the English people. Also called Englishism.
See also: English
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Anglicism - an expression that is used in Great Britain (especially as contrasted with American English)
formulation, expression - the style of expressing yourself; "he suggested a better formulation"; "his manner of expression showed how much he cared"
2.Anglicism - a custom that is peculiar to England or its citizens
custom, usage, usance - accepted or habitual practice
Translations
англицизъм
anglicizamanglizam
anglicism

anglicism

[ˈæŋglɪsɪzəm] Nanglicismo m, inglesismo m

anglicism

nAnglizismus m
References in periodicals archive ?
Go to France, listen to conversations in the street and programmes on radio and TV and you will hear anglicisms all the time.
Not surprisingly, books, chapters, and essays on Anglicisms in Polish have proliferated.
The various outcomes Anglicisms have in different sociolinguistic contexts call to the attention of the scholar interesting problems in the area of semantics and the formation of mixed lexes" (251).
Their topics include cultural influences on language learning styles, the nature of anglicisms in Estonian, online perspectives on global English, trickster humor in Thomas King's Green Grass, Running Water, raising intercultural awareness though dialogic interaction in the English as a foreign language classroom, and boundaries of identity in 20th-century linguistic and literary theory.
Little Anglicisms were left standing that distract from otherwise fine prose.
Language is anuntameable beast which is why even the Academie Francaise, the body set up to police the French language and drive out hated anglicisms like "le weekend", seems doomed to fail.
On another level, however, Barbetta takes an indulgent pleasure in the ugly and offbeat idioms of current colloquial German, with its anglicisms and emphatic exclamations like "Hundert Pro
25), as are in fact many strands of discussion throughout the work; the fact that many Arabic and Ottoman terms are never defined, the liberal use of unexplained Latin terms and idioms (as well as some odd Anglicisms and Gallicisms, viz.
Integrating too many anglicisms or idiosyncrasies into the language taught in school--and used in the media--is yet another way for French to disappear in North America.
These are the people who use the worst sort of Anglicisms and Gallicisms, but reject the simple 'me parece' as artificial
How these Anglicisms and Australianisms survived the tyrannically homogenizing copy editing of an American university press I will never understand.
Campbell's story, prior to Silvestre's edits, and it is filled with Anglicisms, nonsensical literal translations from English to Spanish, and a tremendous amount of English syntax.