- n. Plural form of Anglo-Saxon.
“England was settled in the fifth century by German tribes usually called Anglo-Saxons.”
“One key move in the allocations was the withdrawal of U.S. and UK investors -- the so-called Anglo-Saxons -- from crisis-hit euro zone debt.”
“Germany and run away with what his compatriots like to disparagingly call the "Anglo-Saxons".”
“At moments like this, even "Anglo-Saxons" have doubts about the system, but much of the world doesn't like Anglo-Saxon capitalism even when it works.”
“At moments like this, even "Anglo-Saxons" have doubts about the system; but much of the world doesn't like Anglo-Saxon capitalism even when it works.”
“Scoring lowest were the industrious, restrained, and “superior” Anglo-Saxons.”
“Whereas Louis Prima chose the black street musicians of New Orleans as his role models, Sinatra idolized the symbols of Caucasian performance of his day: the Protestant Anglo-Saxons Bing Crosby, a descendant of Mayflower pilgrims who grew up in Washington State, and Rudy Vallee, native of Maine and Yale graduate whose first band was called “the Connecticut Yankees.””
“Indeed, some of his beliefs later made him an embarrassment to the movement, particularly his belief in Anglo-Israelism, which claimed that Anglo-Saxons were descended from the ten lost tribes of Israel.”
“Non Angli, sed angeli' is what the future Pope Gregory the Great is supposed to have said at the sight of fair-haired Anglo-Saxon boys being sold as slaves in Rome: tradition has it that he was so struck by this encounter that he set about the conversion of the Anglo-Saxons to Christianity (Bede, The Ecclesiastical History of the English People, II,1).”
“Basically it was the Anglo-Saxons who were responsible for penetration by the above-mentioned Western ideology.”
‘Anglo-Saxons’ hasn't been added to any lists yet.
Looking for tweets for Anglo-Saxons.