The Latest from Anglophenia
Tom Hiddleston teams up with Nashville singer Rodney Crowell—and Hiddelston’s bestie Mono the wonder dog—to send out a Christmas wish.Read Now
There’s a lovely interview on the Radio Times site with Neil Gaiman, in which he discusses the long-mooted movie adaptation […]Read Now
The Best Exotic Marigold Hotel for the Elderly and Beautiful was such a success; the innkeeper Sonny (Dev Patel) has […]Read Now
So we all know that Americans and Brits pronounce tomato differently, although, I must say, I’ve never heard anyone pronounce potato the way they suggest in the song. Po-TAHT-o anyone?
Ninety-nine percent of the time, the Internet is an expat’s best friend. Not only does it provide incredibly convenient ways to ship packages back to your homeland or to catch TV shows you would otherwise miss, but—through social ...
There are many world leaders, historical figures, and pop culture icons who are well-known in both Britain and the U.S. However, there’s one thing Brits and Americans don’t always agree on—how to say their names.
Right now, I can walk out of my Brooklyn front door and buy bubble tea in one of 17 refreshingly strange flavors. I can get a pedicure that’ll transform my gnarly trotters into feet that look like they’ve been airbrushed.
The U.S. is home to an estimated 160,000 fast food restaurants stuffing 50,000 customers full of meat, cheer and saturated fat every single day.
Like many Brits in the U.S., I have children who, while being dual citizens and very comfortable in the U.
Always remember, dear reader, that one foodie’s weird is another foodie’s wonderful.
The other night, bidding farewell to my guests following a meal, a heavy hand grabbed my shoulder from behind. It wasn’t an old friend who had spotted me from across the car park.
Don’t get me wrong: there’s lot to love about a summer in the U.S.—especially if you’ve just emerged from a brutal northern winter.
I realize now that I was laughably unprepared for my first oral examination by an American. One of my back molars has ached, on and off, for the last eight years. I mentioned this to a British dentist once.