The Latest from Anglophenia
After a brief one-week hiatus, The Graham Norton Show is back with, once again, a star-studded couch. This time, Graham is […]Read Now
Catherine Tate has recently admitted that she and David Tennant so enjoyed working together on Doctor Who, and subsquently on […]Read Now
Monthly Archives: October 2012
Think scoring that dream job in the U.S. was hard?
For 50 years, the film adaptations of Ian Fleming’s Bond books have helped cement the U.K.’s reputation as a suave, chic land.
As a Brit who did just that, here are a few practical bits of advice. The language differences won’t be a problem – you have someone to help you of course – but if nothing else, you must remember that many rules will vary from ...
British host Richard Hammond knows a bit about the U.S.: he has roamed these American frontiers in a quest to master tough jobs for his BBC AMERICA series, Richard Hammond’s Crash Course.
As a Brit married to an American woman I feel I can have a go at writing this…
1. Aversion To Therapy The British male tendency to keep a stiff upper lip, repress their emotions and only ever consider visiting a hospital when a bone is poking out through the skin is not attractive.
By way of introduction to this topic let me explain that the verb “to wash up” in the U.S. is primarily defined as washing one’s hands and/or face, “Give me five minutes to wash up and then I’ll be ready.
If you’re Brit married to someone (although not, alas, a same-sex partner) on a non-immigrant visa, you’ll most likely have been fixed up with some form of spousal or dependents’ permit.
Not all foreigners who are given permission to live in the U.S. are entitled to work here.
Before you shout us down, we realize there are hundreds — possibly thousands — of must-see sites in the U.S. But it’s a vast country and expats only have so many weekends and vacation days to go exploring.