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  • proper n. The area of eastern England occupied by Norfolk, Suffolk and parts of Cambridgeshire.

from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.

  • n. a region of eastern England that was formerly a kingdom


east + Anglia (the area occupied by the Angles) (Wiktionary)


  • This was not without cause: in her first Big Brother appearance, Jade called East Anglia "East Angular," and complained about being made "an escape goat."

    Jennifer Weiner: R.I.P., Jade Goody

  • And I thought it was called East Anglia for a reason.

    Archive 2007-03-01

  • Many and extraordinary instances of the second sight have lately occurred in that part of England generally termed East Anglia, where in former times the power of the second sight seldom manifested itself.

    Wild Wales : Its People, Language and Scenery

  • Sebald too finds elective affinities everywhere: in the fact that he lives in East Anglia, which is where Thomas Browne had practiced as a physician three centuries earlier; or that Browne's skull had indeed been stored in that selfsame hospital where Se-bald convalesced from a strange illness.

    Out of Novemberland

  • Well, in a part of the country called East Anglia there lived an old

    Stories of the Saints by Candle-Light

  • Iceni occupied the peninsula between the Fens and the sea which was afterwards known as East Anglia (_Norfolk_ and _Suffolk_); and the

    A Student's History of England, v. 1 (of 3) From the earliest times to the Death of King Edward VII

  • Big Brother appearance, Jade called East Anglia "East Angular," and complained about being made "an escape goat."

    The Full Feed from

  • "It's definitely a crime to do that in the U.K., and we have reported it to the police," said Simon Dunford, a spokesman at East Anglia, which is conducting an internal probe.

    Information Liberation

  • The Akeman Street ran between the Iknield and Ryknield Streets, and led from what the Saxons called East Anglia, through Bedford, Newport

    English Villages

  • Isolated rural churches, such as East Anglia's extraordinary inheritance of hundreds of medieval churches, and some of the huge Victorian churches built in northern cities for a long-vanished population of densely packed factory workers of the industrial revolution, are particularly problematic.

    Hundreds of churches at risk, English Heritage survey finds


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