(An"glo-Cath"o*lic), a., Of or pertaining to a church modeled on the English Reformation; Anglican;
sometimes restricted to the ritualistic or High Church section of the Church of England.
(An"glo-Cath"o*lic), n. A member of the Church of England who contends for its catholic
character; more specifically, a High Churchman.
(An"glo*ma"ni*a) n. [Anglo'cf + mania.] A mania for, or an inordinate attachment to, English
customs, institutions, etc.
(An`glo*ma"ni*ac), n. One affected with Anglomania.
(An`glo*pho"bi*a) n. [Anglo- + Gr. fear.] Intense dread of, or aversion to, England or the
English. An"glo*phobe n.
(An"glo-Sax"on) n. [L. Angli- Saxones English Saxons.]
1. A Saxon of Britain, that is, an English Saxon, or one the Saxons who settled in England, as distinguished
from a continental (or "Old") Saxon.
2. pl. The Teutonic people (Angles, Saxons, Jutes) of England, or the English people, collectively,
before the Norman Conquest.
It is quite correct to call Æthelstan "King of the Anglo-Saxons," but to call this or that subject of Æthelstan
"an Anglo-Saxon" is simply nonsense.
E. A. Freeman.
3. The language of the English people before the Conquest See Saxon.
4. One of the race or people who claim descent from the Saxons, Angles, or other Teutonic tribes who
settled in England; a person of English descent in its broadest sense.
(An"glo-Sax"on), a. Of or pertaining to the Anglo-Saxons or their language.
(An"glo-Sax"on*dom) n. The Anglo- Saxon domain (i. e., Great Britain and the United
States, etc.); the Anglo- Saxon race.