anglosphere


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Anglosphere

(ˈæŋɡləʊˌsfɪə)
n
(Sociology) a group of English-speaking countries that share common roots in British culture and history, usually the UK, the US, Australia, New Zealand, and Canada
Translations

anglosphere

nAnglosphäre f
References in periodicals archive ?
Fortunately, in the Anglosphere - the former major English-speaking colonies and dominions of the British empire - the UK has putative trading partners growing at a far healthier clip.
But, in his long-term championing of the Anglosphere, Johnson definitively sees the world far differently from the tired, discredited British establishment, of which both May and Hunt are charter members.
Drawn from the Anglosphere, the database of words used by Collins is shaped by spikes in usage.
The U.K.'s newly created Department for International Trade has, indeed, thus far primarily focused on trade ties with the "Anglosphere" and the large Asian economies of China, India and Japan, despite visits in 2017 by the Secretary of International Trade to Southeast Asia (KPMG 2016).
Skidelsky, also a British economist whose works include the three-volume biography John Maynard Keynes (1983-2000), thinks that the Anglosphere was managing its economies most successfully in the years following World War II, when Keynesianism was intellectually preeminent.
Val Colic-Peisker in chapter 11, "Capitalism and Cosmopolitanism: A Very Australian Juxtaposition," while examining contemporary Australia as a "cosmopolitan" but also intensely "capitalistic" country, focuses on the Australian juxtaposition of capitalism and cosmopolitanism in the context of the latest wave of globalization and Australia's place in the globally dominant "Anglosphere." Chapter 12, "Public Spaces in the Context of the Networked Citizen and Multicultural Societies," by Nikos Papastergiadis, Paul Carter, Scott McQuire, and Audrey Yue, addresses the new conditions of public culture emerging via urban design, cultural practices, public participation, and digital and media platforms.
Summary: The language doesn't belong to the Anglosphere any more
Back in June 2016, the Brexit referendum seemed to provide Britain with an opportunity to abandon a crisis-prone EU for a more dynamic Anglosphere. The Brexiteers had promised to put an end to low-skilled immigration from Eastern Europe, and that was what mattered most.
To find a compromise, the department later demoted early English literature to include an option of contemporary Anglosphere literature.
Within the Anglosphere, there must be few who are not aware of the exploits, the derring-do and the seamanship of Captain James Cook (1728-1779): his name is almost synonymous with the European exploration of the Pacific.
Gustafson, ed., Intelligence elsewhere: spies and espionage outside the Anglosphere (Washington: Georgetown University Press, 2013), 256; Peter Gill, "Evaluating intelligence oversight committees: the UK intelligence and security committee and the 'war on terror,'" Intelligence and National Security 22, no.
Being mentally stuck in the Anglosphere, which is the minority of the trading world.