from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. An English person or person of English ancestry.
- n. In the United States, an American, especially a White American, whose native language is English. The term generally is used in contrast to Americans for whom Spanish is their native language, or people whose ancestry is from Latin America. The term is used without regard to English descent. It is likely derived as a reference to English (rather than Spanish) as a native language.
- n. A white-skinned person.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. An element in many compound words, meaning Angles or English, connected with England: as, Anglo-American; Anglo-Indian.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
It is perfectly acceptable in anglo-american culture to use lethal force against unjustified force that places one’s person in imminent threat of greivous bodily harm and/or death.
Ecuador IS prettier and notice her fair skin - no one's more racist than the Latinos where beauty is light skin or hair, "anglo" features
To speak with only words derived from the english lineage, such as anglo-saxon-jute, old english, middle english, is practically impossible for modern americans.
And given that my mother is from France, where the "Anglo Saxon" British burned French heroine Joan of Arc to ashes, and her birth being 39 miles from mom's house, isn't it a bit inflammatory and preposterous to call me an "anglo"?
I could care less if one calls me an "anglo" or better
For starters, I don't believe Steve is 100\% "anglo" white.
I think the view on Japan's story in the last years will become more positive as the extent of the disaster in the "anglo" model becomes clear.
It's all about the unfair way in which "anglo" (meaning all people of any European descent) society has colonized the world.
link I think the recent kerfuffle over writers from non-western cultures has done a lot of interesting things, but then again, I wonder where 'anglo' stops - with what generation and with what country.
7. Italians - Yes, what kind of anglo-centric redefinition can erase the romans?
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