from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. A native of England living in Ireland.
- n. A native of Ireland living in England.
- n. A person of mixed Irish and English ancestry.
- n. See Irish English.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- Connected with both England and Ireland; relating to both these countries or to their inhabitants.
- Pertaining to the English who have settled in Ireland, or to their descendants.
- Of English parentage on one side and of Irish on the other.
- English people born or resident in Ireland.
- Descendants of parents English on one side and Irish on the other.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
The piece also noted all editions that it was in partnership with Margaret Thatcher's government, "and notably her foreign secretary Lord Carrington", that Garret FitzGerald negotiated the Anglo-Irish agreement.
Edgeworth's first novel, "Castle Rackrent" 1800, the story of a declining Anglo-Irish family as told by a colorful family retainer, seemed to him "one of the most inspired chronicles written in English."
At 17, he joined Michael Collins as his bodyguard during trips to London for the Anglo-Irish Treaty negotiations.
There's the obvious Anglo-Irish confrontations between the half-backs: Eoin Reddan and Johnny Sexton against Youngs and Flood.
“If you look, for example, at the series of events from the Anglo-Irish War …”
Of course it's happened before – as recently as 2009 – but with so much worry about the power of the euro and the wealth of the French clubs, an Anglo-Irish set-to at the Millennium Stadium in three weeks would come like a breath of fresh air.
You wouldn't think that an historic milestone in Anglo-Irish relations was about to be reached, with the first state visit of a British monarch to Ireland since its independence.
REEVES: One bank, the Anglo-Irish, is responsible for the biggest chunk of these debts, up to $47 billion.
The reason for the higher deficit estimate was that the government had injected €4 billion of capital into the ailing Anglo-Irish Bank, and Eurostat said that should be added to the deficit.
Old Trumble seems not to have risen above the picturesque cast of supernumerary Anglo-Irish clubmen extras in this admittedly exciting tale.