Anglophilia


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Related to Anglophilia: Anglophilic
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  • noun

Antonyms for Anglophilia

admiration for Britain and British customs

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References in periodicals archive ?
blush/lipstick) are gradually losing prestige, being replaced by the latter more and more frequently, due to the Anglophilia present in the mass-media.
A future two-part documentary now in the planning and fundraising stages ("you're always trying to raise funds,'' Kolker said) would look at Anglophilia in this country, as evidenced by the popularity of such shows as "Downton Abbey.
For real Anglophilia, I thought, you should be driving from the Durham railway station, just before twilight, up North Road, Potters Bank and Elvet Hill Road, narrow, green,
A kind of reactionary Anglophilia spurred Lovecraft to reject the American Revolution.
And because of his intense Anglophilia, which over time came to express itself in a general disdain for Russian policy positions, he often presented Whitehall's views on pressing issues as his own.
32) It was not until his experience as a soldier during World War II that Ward's zealous Anglophilia was displaced by an equally passionate Australian nationalism.
Somewhat forgotten is that Olivet's dynamism under Brewer was not limited to a sort of anglophilia.
Secondly, note the character's Anglophilia together with the description of his parents' frame of mind, which coincide with those of the author:
99) I'M not sure if Madonna's renowned Anglophilia extends to cricket but, if so, she'll doubtless be fascinated to learn that while she was celebrating her 24th birthday in 1982 Warwickshire were in the process of being bowled out for 174 by Middlesex at Coventry's Courtaulds ground despite a defiant 102 from Asif Din that encompassed a 142 stand with fifth-wicket partner Paul Smith.
The volume's most valuable contribution is perhaps its invitation to further reflect on the relevance of Borges's Anglophilia not only for his criticism and his literary production, but also for his rarely discussed political views.
We have seen that the unscholarly narrator of The Prince and the Pauper reflected a certain Anglophilia in his use of Anglicisms and fascination with the pageantry of monarchy.
Ina sense, it is British culture itself that becomes the fantasy in The Sorcerer's Stone as the text indulges a long-standing tradition of American Anglophilia.
Having read his story, we know of his Anglophilia, of his acceptance of having been named "Kip" upon joining the Allied Forces, and so understand the deeply personal sense of betrayal he feels upon hearing of the bombing of Hiroshima and Nagasaki, his realization, that is, that the West is able to perpetrate this atrocity because the Japanese are "non-white," or, as he puts it, one of "the brown races of the world" (304).
Here, Eliot is a min reluctant to examine "the fact of his own Americanness, or at least his American origins" (2), and whose anglophilia is adopted partly to protect him from "a certain embarrassment about American barbarousness" (3).
In the Democratic Review, however, such romantic visions of genius presented a problem to the extent that they were associated with what Sohui Lee has described as a "Whiggish Anglophilia.