Anglophobic


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An·glo·phobe

 (ăng′glə-fōb′)
n.
One who dislikes or fears England, its people, or its culture.

An′glo·pho′bi·a n.
An′glo·pho′bic adj.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Adj.1.Anglophobic - characterized by Anglophobia
Translations

Anglophobic

adjanglophob (form), → anti-englisch, englandfeindlich
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References in periodicals archive ?
Tories often drew this comparison quite earnestly, but if the allusion seems hyperbolic in this context, few would have denied the Anglophobic tone of Jacksonian mob culture at the time--and surely not the author of "My Kinsman, Major Molineux" (1832).
British, "their Anglophobic diatribes were aimed at capital
IrelandAEs political and constitutional dilemma is that two competing nationalisms emerged in the nineteenth century on one small island--Irish nationalism which harked back to an ancient Gaelic civilization and was infused with Catholic culture and anglophobic sentiment.
And Alan Taylor, later to become a well-known optician in Coventry, recalls how, having hitchhiked north to catch up with the Highlands branch of his cross-border family, he spent a challenging couple of hours in the company of the Anglophobic inhabitants of a shale-mining village.
There had once been suspicion that he was positively Anglophobic.
relations in this era, I was often struck by the parochial and highly Anglophobic attitudes of key State Department figures such as Sumner Welles (supposedly FDR's right-hand man at State), Adolf Berle, and Jay Pierrepont Moffat.
The Anglophobic character was absent from 2013's Absolutely reunion at Glasgow's Oran Mor for Radio 4's Sketchorama but comedy aficionados will have spotted him in Channel 4 one-off Scotland In a Day, shown on the night of the referendum.
Britain's clampdown on Dublin's 1916 Easter Rising, a clampdown soon forgotten by most of the British public, provoked in America--scarcely less than in the Emerald Isle itself--an Anglophobic rage still detectable 98 years on.
Just as Jefferson and his fellow patriots protested too much in the Declaration, insisting on the newness of their new regime, the Adamses, father and son, were also animated by powerful Anglophobic impulses, even when the geopolitical interests of the two nations apparently converged, as they did in the case of the Latin American revolutions.
Should such a thing happen, there is not a chance in the world that France or some other putative ally would support Britain with an aircraft-carrier (indeed it is not impossible to imagine some of the French greatly relishing the defeat of Les Anglais--not like 1940), and it seems equally unlikely that the Anglophobic Obama Presidency would do more.
Yes, plausibly, the American West's alterity "served to reconfigure the parameters of British culture" (110), Thoreau's Anglophobic "American relationship to the land" follows suit (87), along with Wilde's ambivalence, T.
Calhoun, Anglophobic and virulently pro-slavery, analogized Britain's incursions on Chinese sovereignty to British and Northern attacks on Southern slave trading; while John Quincy Adams, who at that moment favored the imposition of federal power in order to limit slavery's expansion, also supported Britain's efforts to impose a liberal commercial order and Westphalian diplomatic system on China.