1738, from Anglo- + American. Originally often in contrast to German immigrants. In contrast to non-English neighboring or border people in the U.S. from 1809 (adj.); 1834 (n.). Meaning "pertaining to both England and the United States" is from 1812.
1. The difference is, you are Anglo-Saxons, we are Latins.
2. "The dif-ference is," he said portentously, "you are Anglo-Saxons, we are Latins."
3. Ex-cavations have revealed Roman and Anglo-Saxon remains in the area.
4. Debilly had no Anglo-Saxon shyness about discussing money.
5. the Anglo-French consortium that built the Channel Tunnel