a hatred or fear of England or anything English.
He was appalled at the outburst of Anglophobia and war-talk which followed the message.
The Letters of William James, Vol. II William James
And as to the name itself, there is hydrophobia, and photophobia, and Anglophobia—so why not microbophobia?
The Unpopular Review Vol. I Various
He practically admitted that the Anglophobia so common on the continent of Europe is the outcome of jealousy.
Political and Literary essays, 1908-1913 Evelyn Baring
As for the Anglophobia, the Englishman who thinks the less of him for that must have very poor and unhappy brains.
The Human Comedy Honore de Balzac
Apparently the amount of Anglophobia was not portentous, when it came to putting this emotion to the test of counting heads.
The Life and Letters of Walter H. Page, Volume I Burton J. Hendrick
Anglophobia, as a national and popular sentiment, is perhaps more ardent in the United States than amongst us.
Old and New Paris, v. 2 Henry Sutherland Edwards
I need scarcely adduce further evidence of the fact that Anglophobia is still a power in the land, if not the power it once was.
America To-day, Observations and Reflections William Archer
It is often forgotten that this time was not in France a period of Anglophobia, but of Anglomania.
With Americans of Past and Present Days J. J. Jusserand
Baroudi had been brought up in an atmosphere of Anglophobia.
Bella Donna Robert Hichens
On another occasion, the same critic tells us, Douglas “raved an hour about democracy and Anglophobia and universal empire.”
Stephen Arnold Douglas William Garrott Brown
1793, from Anglo- + -phobia. Related: Anglophobe; Anglophobic.
an English-speaking person, especially a native speaker of English. of or relating to speakers of English. Contemporary Examples She covers politics, culture, the environment and human rights in Francophone and Anglophone West Africa for the Voice of America. A Strongman’s Last Stand Julia L. Ritchey April 4, 2011 Most Anglophone readers know little or nothing […]
noun 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 Contemporary Examples Like Zygier, I grew up in the anglosphere, with all the inherent cultural differences separating me from native-born Israelis. The Many Scandals Of The Prisoner X Affair Michael […]
a republic in SW Africa: formerly an overseas province of Portugal; gained independence Nov. 11, 1975. 481,226 sq. mi. (1,246,375 sq. km). Capital: Luanda. Contemporary Examples Oil arrives on ships from Angola and Russia rather than on trucks and trains from Pennsylvania. Hurricane Sandy’s Economic Sucker Punch Daniel Gross November 4, 2012 Her famous walk—twice—through […]