The idea of English ethnicity
In this major contribution to debates about English identity, leading theorist Robert J.C. Young argues that Englishness was never really about England at all. In the nineteenth century, it was rather developed as a form of long-distance identity for the English diaspora around the world. Young shows how the effects of this continue to reverberate today, nationally and globally.
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Saxon v Celt
Moral and Philosophical Anatomy
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American anatomy Anglo Anglo-Saxon Anthropological Review argued argument Arnold Aryan biological blood British Empire Cambridge Carlyle Celt and Saxon Celtic Literature Celts characteristics characterized Charles Kingsley claim colonies contemporary developed Dilke Dilke's discourse E. A. Freeman Edinburgh Edwards Emerson emigration emphasized English culture English ethnicity English race Englishman essay ethnologists Ethnology Europe European Fenian Froude German global Greater Britain historians human hybridity idea of English ideas of race identified imperial Ireland Irish James James Cowles Prichard John Beddoe Kemble Kingsley Knox's language lectures linguistic London Longman M'Elheran Matthew Arnold mixed mixture modern national character natural nineteenth century Norman origin Oxford philologists philology phrenology physiognomy political popular population Races of Britain Races of Europe racial difference racial identity racial science racial theory Richard Robert Knox Roman Saxon Saxonist scientific Scottish suggests Teutonic thesis Thomas Thomas Arnold Tuthill Massy types University Press Wales Welsh