[ US /ˈɪŋɡɫɪʃmən/ ]
  1. a man who is a native or inhabitant of England
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How To Use Englishman In A Sentence

  • Europeans have also learnt to miscall the Egyptians “Arabs”: the difference is as great as between an Englishman and a Spaniard. The Book of The Thousand Nights And A Night
  • The Englishman had a shut-in feeling, as though the buildings were closing in on him. COVER STORY
  • The 37-year-old Englishman is only the fourth player to get there without having won a major. Lee Westwood Ranked No. 1, Jumps Tiger Woods
  • Years ago we were more provincial even than now as, for instance, a certain Englishman, who wrote, while living in a small French town in 1813 these barbarians make fun of me everywhere just because I am properly dressed and speak the language of a human being. The Yankee Myth
  • A wealthy, mysterious Englishman named Henry Philips arrived in the port and rapidly gained Tyndale's trust, and hence access to the Pointz household.
  • Ignoring the gun, Karlov turned round and stared straight at the Englishman. COVER STORY
  • Englishman Simon Chalk will be official record-holder for the fastest rowed crossing of the Indian Ocean after all.
  • Carne (who had taken most kindly to the fortune which made him an untrue Englishman) clapped his breast with both hands; not proudly, as a Frenchman does, nor yet with that abashment and contempt of demonstration which make a true Briton very clumsy in such doings; while Daniel Tugwell, being very solid, and by no means “emotional” — as people call it nowadays — was looking at him, to the utmost of his power Springhaven
  • The domestic goddess was no match this year for the cuddly Englishman. Times, Sunday Times
  • Mulhall, an Englishman, were still in pajamas, their naked feet thrust into THE PEARLS OF PARLAY
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