from The American Heritage® Dictionary of the English Language, 4th Edition
- n. One who dislikes or fears England, its people, or its culture.
from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- n. A person who hates or fears (or has an aversion to) England, its people or anything English.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. a person who hates England and everything English.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. One who hates or fears England or the English. Also called Anglophobist.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. a person who hates England and everything English
On 11th July he promised to recall the Anglophobe Governor of San Domingo; but he declared the island to be in so distracted a state that both Spaniards and British would probably be expelled.
Old North Church for fear of being called an "Anglophobe,"
Normally Churchill would never reveal to a foreign civilian his secret war plans—particularly not an Irish American who might be a closet Anglophobe.
I'm not an Anglophobe, but I wonder why so many of your recommendations are for British authors.
I'm not a knee-jerk Anglophobe Irish nationalist but your suggestion of what's good for the Irish is very reminiscent of those nostalgists for apartheid who blame all the ills of modern South Africa on the decline of white rule.
Vince Cable is an Anglophobe that lumps English Nationalists in with white supremecists and islamic fundamentalists because they are a threat to his cushy career in British politics.
I once told a rather shocked English journalist that the only way to live in London as an American was to become an Anglophobe.
Seward, every bit as aggressive as Palmerston, was an expansionist and an Anglophobe who, before Lincoln's inauguration, had toyed with the idea of picking a fight with England as a way of uniting America and averting a civil war.
Practically, he was an Anglophobe, hating the British government “in everything but its theory,” as Ames observed.
Of course, that set Nehru on his path to also becoming not only an Anglophobe, but also, in many ways, English in his habits as well as his tastes as well as his predilection.