Harrap's New Shorter French and English Dictionary, Ed. 1985 [Harrap's Shorter French Dictionary], points up adjectival "Anglican" as an Americanism for "English", and "Anglicanism" as an AmE equivalent for "Anglomania", i.e. an excessive respect for English customs, etc. source
Though RH, MW, WNW and the AED all validate the sense "English" of adjectival "Anglican" [of or pertaining to England, its inhabitants, or the English language] source source source source , I can't seem to find a US dictionary online to state the sense "Anglomania" of "Anglicanism" as fact.
Does adjectival "Anglican" actually have (or once had) currency in AmE to refer to what pertains to, or is characteristic of England, or its inhabitants, its institutions, etc.?
Also, is any one of you folks familiar with "Anglicanism" used -- apparently by analogy with Americanism (3rd sense source) -- as another term for "Anglomania"?
Even though I couldn't seem to find any sourced evidence of the latter, I got to find "Anglicanism" used -- by analogy with the most common meaning of "Americanism" -- for "Anglicism", or as a broad equivalent to "Briticism".
"Boffin" is an Anglicanism for researcher. source
Yes, I know, we Colonialists mispronounce "scone', but the OED gives Anglican pronunciation. source
Though staying true to the 20th-century Anglican idiom -- some Britten and even more Vaughan Williams (though quite a bit of French... source
If you insist upon using the archaic word vampir, I would appreciate if you would use the Anglican pronunciation -- "vampire"... source
Kevin doesn't mind this, and in fact he usually introduces himself to others using this Anglican pronunciation... source
"It's not our problem, lieutenant," he said, choosing the more Anglican pronunciation. [Starsky & Hutch] source
And the thick Anglican accent when he did answer "that would be nice unless you wanted to finish off what you brother started." source
To any whom speak colloquial Anglican/American... source
At least Russell Crowe was attempting a Northern vernacular, and can be forgiven for at least trying to incorporate Anglican colloquialisms... [Movies Stack Exchange 2014] source
It is an effortless read, barring the few Anglican colloquialisms that creep into every now and then. [Harry Potter and the Sorcerer's Stone reviews] source
Dog farts. Ugh. We have a Staffordshire-Rat Terrier mix. These breeds are known as "fiests", which turns out to be an Old Anglican slang for fart. source
lummox: A clumsy, stupid person (1825 Anglican slang, root "lummock"... source