Anglo-Saxon

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Synonyms for Anglo-Saxon

a native or inhabitant of England prior to the Norman Conquest

a person of Anglo-Saxon (especially British) descent whose native tongue is English and whose culture is strongly influenced by English culture as in WASP for 'White Anglo-Saxon Protestant'

English prior to about 1100

References in periodicals archive ?
visitors can learn more about this incredible treasure, from its Anglosaxon warrior history, to the ongoing conservation techniques.
Therefore, we hypothesize that a country with an AngloSaxon culture is more likely to adopt IFRS.
"It doesn't look like these AngloSaxon immigrants left a big impact on the genetic makeup of modern-day Britain," Schiffels said.
The collection also contains recordings of popular music with ballroom dances (foxtrot, tango, Charleston), French chanson, Anglosaxon music, folk music, variety music, Military music, and Film music, including recordings of Brussels singers.
The history student who reads Thucydides or Livy or the AngloSaxon chronicle takes part in an intensely human journey; the philosophy student who reads Augustine, Kant, and Kierkegaard participates in an equally human conversation.
Latin learning and English lore: Studies in AngloSaxon literature for Michael Lapidge, 421-439.
Although there are differences between different school systems and different regions, the emergence of the concept of creativity in the 1950s was a pre-eminently international phenomenon, spurred by Anglosaxon research.
However, we have also highlighted how the AngloSaxon picture is not all bright, since the Anglo-Saxon regulation is not exempt from avoiding pernicious behaviours by auctioneers, possibly favouring speculation and disruption in the market price mechanism.
En el segundo ciclo de los estudios de comunicacion de la FEC, las unicas asignaturas en ingles son las vinculadas al intinerario de optativas internacional Business and Communication (60 ECTS) y, tambien, las tres que se ofertan concretamente en los estudios del grado en Periodismo (Current Affairs Workshop, Anglosaxon Journalism y Social Journalism).
(25) Although the poet only highlights the blue eyes of the doctor, and therefore AngloSaxon, somehow this reader assumes that the doctor is a man.
The purpose of ghosts as symbolic elements in literature are understood by all but the most careless of readers; however, the usage of ghosts and spirits in Caribbean literature seemingly carries more symbolic weight than their AngloSaxon counterparts.
(whom Waugh kept at arm's length) as an "archetype WASP of the best kind," yet Buckley was a Celtic Roman Catholic, not an AngloSaxon Protestant.
The elites of the country were AngloSaxon Christians, who had a profound religious-cultural bias against Jews and Judaism leading to the exclusion of Jews from many aspects of society, including entrance into the country itself.