Definitions

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Etymologies

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Examples

  • Prince de Loudon, afflicted with anglomania, had brought out his own hunting establishment, which was exclusively Britannic, and placed it under orders of the Master of the Hunt.

    Modeste Mignon

  • I must accompany her into a little pavilion covered in a green trellis, not unlike one of the disused toll-houses of old Paris, in which had recently been installed what in England they call a lavatory but in France, by an ill-informed piece of anglomania, ‘water-closets.’

    Within a Budding Grove

  • It is precisely that other propaganda — anglomania, the cultured arrogance of the heirs of the British empire-English "industrial revolution," and the pompous fawning worship of some holier-than-thou "Muse" — that has long since turned most Americans away from poetry as it is.

    Cultural Barbarians?

  • The success of Greuse was therefore one of the innumerable forms of the eighteenth-century anglomania.

    The Catholic Encyclopedia, Volume 7: Gregory XII-Infallability

  • This at least would seem to be the verdict of a distinguished French philosopher, and French philosophers are not often afflicted with “anglomania” in any amiable sense.

    Christian Ethics. Volume II.���Pure Ethics.

  • France's sartorial anglomania goes back to the end of the 18th century, but 1867 was a cracking moment for a former Bon Marché employee to buy into it.

    Telegraph.co.uk - Telegraph online, Daily Telegraph and Sunday Telegraph

  • Paris: “That’s funny; the son is higher than the father!” she would remark, adding, for she was afflicted with anglomania, “Those Royalties are so dreadfully confusing!” — while to someone who asked her from what province the Guermantes family came she replied, “From the

    Within a Budding Grove

Comments

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  • Oh, i am a long-time insufferable sufferer of this affliction!

    February 19, 2010