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also an·glo·phone  (ăn′glə-fōn′)
An English-speaking person, especially one in a country where two or more languages are spoken.

An′glo·phon′ic (-fŏn′ĭk) adj.


of or relating to English speakers
References in periodicals archive ?
French is widely spoken, but Anglophonic tourists are welcome and won't starve.
Rooted to a degree in the Chimbu case, which authors routinely cited, this literature would inspire a sea change within Anglophonic social anthropology from a focus on African to New Guinea highland societies, with the ANU Department of Anthropology and Sociology leading the way.
Thomas McNevin's assertion that "we must be cosmopolitan and deviate reasonably from our native bogs" (77) pithily captures one strand of Anglophonic thinking in the movement.
First established in Anglophonic academia, the theoretical approach travelled to Europe during the 1990's and led to the emergence of post- and de-colonial perspectives as an academic part of progressive leftist politics.
waggishly Anglophonic, Princeton-ish academic voice to a voice of much
It includes all of those Anglophonic works that have been read by American readers, or at least by the (small group of) literary cognoscenti that review for major print and digital media or who adjudicate major American literary prizes.
73) There were also the Scottish Enlightenment's tradition of enquiry, the forensic habit instilled by Scottish medical prowess in the nineteenth century, the identity splitting implied by being Scottish and at the same time British, and access by the Anglophonic Scots to the intelligence opportunities offered by the British Empire.
Readers will likely find the approach to persons richer than often seen in contemporary anglophonic philosophy.
These are some of the reasons for Anglophonic academic institutions to globalize and also the very reasons for non-Anglophonic nations to seek their expertise.
And I suspect that part of the difficulty in translating the significance of the act of writing to an English reader is the wild divergence in the institutional treatment of literary traditions which, in the Anglophonic world, are studied, preserved, and proudly displayed in beautifully rendered museum exhibits and anthologies.
However, it was further complicated by the rise of a 'national', Anglophonic leadership, who had their own visions of (utilising) the press.
The dhamma promotes universal middle path for peaceful existence rather than any extreme position of secularism or religion pursued by europhonic and anglophonic positions.