A division of the United Kingdom


a division of the United Kingdom


Usage Examples

I like England more than I did when I left. It's become a bit of a better country in the last ten years, in the attitude of it. A bit more Americanized, which is both good and bad. At least when you order a cup of coffee they don't give you a hard time.

I think the best place to work in football is England.

But Dad and I are the only father-and-daughter acts who have both had No. 1 songs in England.

A family with the wrong members in control that, perhaps, is as near as one can come to describing England in a phrase.

Actually, bizarrely, in America, I get more appreciation from the odd, unusual stuff I've done, almost because I'm not, if you like, famous in America as I am in England.

I think the water dictates how food will taste in a country. In England the apples taste unlike apples grown in any other place. England is an island, there's a lot of salt in the air and in the water. I think that has something to do with it.

And though various organizations in America and England collected money and sent food parcels to these refugees, nothing was ever received by the Spanish.

As a five-year-old in Berlin in 1965, I didn't know that funny women existed. It wasn't until I got back to England that I realised women could be funny.

I came to live in Shepperton in 1960. I thought: the future isn't in the metropolitan areas of London. I want to go out to the new suburbs, near the film studios. This was the England I wanted to write about, because this was the new world that was emerging.

Misspelled Form

england, wengland, 3england, 4england, rengland, sengland, dengland, wngland, 3ngland, 4ngland, rngland, sngland, dngland, ewngland, e3ngland, e4ngland, erngland, esngland, edngland, ebngland, ehngland, ejngland, emngland, e ngland, ebgland, ehgland, ejgland, emgland, e gland, enbgland, enhgland, enjgland, enmgland, en gland, enfgland, entgland, enygland, enhgland, enbgland, envgland, enfland, entland, enyland, enhland, enbland, envland, engfland, engtland, engyland, enghland, engbland, engvland, engkland, engoland, engpland, eng:land, engkand, engoand, engpand, eng:and, englkand, engloand, englpand, engl:and, englqand, englwand, englsand, englzand, englqnd, englwnd, englsnd, englznd, englaqnd, englawnd, englasnd, englaznd, englabnd, englahnd, englajnd, englamnd, engla nd, englabd, englahd, englajd, englamd, engla d, englanbd, englanhd, englanjd, englanmd, englan d, englansd, englaned, englanfd, englanxd, englancd, englans, englane, englanf, englanx, englanc, englands, englande, englandf, englandx, englandc.

Other Usage Examples

I know there's some kind of history to mountain music-like it came from Ireland or England or Scotland and we kept up the tradition.

I think there's a lot of deep-rooted history in England with racing. Lots of Formula One teams are based there. Formula One is obviously a huge sport over in England and Europe.

England is my home. London is my home. New York feels like, if I have to spend a year living in an unfamiliar city, this is a pretty lovely one to spend a year in, but I will be going home at the end of it, certainly.

I got a telegraph from my mother who said that my step-father had had a heart attack, come home and earn a living. So I went back to England and the only thing I knew to earn any cash was through hairdressing.

I really wouldn't want to live in America. I found New York claustrophobic and dirty. I missed England when I was there, simple things like smells and the British sense of humor.

England has always been disinclined to accept human nature.

Churchill knew the importance of peace, and he also knew the price of it. Churchill finally got his voice, of course. He stressed strategy, but it was his voice that armed England at last with the old-fashioned moral concepts of honor and duty, justice and mercy.

I therefore declare, that if you wish any remission of the taxation which falls upon the homes of the people of England and Wales, you can only find it by reducing the great military establishments, and diminishing the money paid to fighting men in time of peace.

I started off in England and very few people knew I was Australian. I mean, the clues were in the poems, but they didn't read them very carefully, and so for years and years I was considered completely part of the English poetry scene.

But, actually, so many of the clerics that I've met, particularly the Church of England clerics, are people of such extraordinary smugness and arrogance and conceitedness who are extraordinarily presumptuous about the significance of their position in society.


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