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British people

British people
Total population
British
65,600,000
British diaspora
140 million to 200 million
Regions with significant populations

 United Kingdom
57,678,000(British citizens of any race or ethnicity)

United Kingdom British Overseas Territories
247,899
 United States 40,234,652-72,065,000 1
678,000 2
 Canada 12,134,745 1
609,000 4
 Australia 9,031,100 1
1,300,000 4
 Hong Kong 3,400,000 3 4
 New Zealand 2,425,278 1
217,000 4
 Spain 297,229 4
 Chile 700,000 1
 France 400,000 4
 Ireland 291,000 4
 Argentina 250,000 1
United Kingdom British Overseas Territories 247,899 3
 South Africa 1,600,000
750,000 4
 Peru 150,000 1
 Germany 115,000 2
 Cyprus 59,000 2
 United Arab Emirates 55,000 2
 Pakistan 47,000 2
  Switzerland 45,000 2
 Netherlands 44,000 2
 Israel 44,000 2
 Thailand 41,000 2
 Portugal 41,000 2
 China 36,000 2
 Norway 34,279 1
 Turkey 34,000 2
 India 32,000 2
 Kenya 29,000 2
 Barbados 27,000 2
 Italy 26,000 2
 Saudi Arabia 26,000 2
 Jamaica 25,000 2
 Trinidad and Tobago 25,000 2
 Greece 24,000 2
 Japan 15,496 2
Languages
Religion
Multiple denominations

1. People who identify of full or partial British ancestry born into that country.


2. UK-born people who identify of British ancestry only.
3. British citizens by way of residency in the British overseas territories; however, not all have ancestry from the United Kingdom.
4. British citizens or nationals.


 United Kingdom
57,678,000(British citizens of any race or ethnicity)

1. People who identify of full or partial British ancestry born into that country.

2. UK-born people who identify of British ancestry only.
3. British citizens by way of residency in the British overseas territories; however, not all have ancestry from the United Kingdom.
4. British citizens or nationals.

British people, or Britons, are the citizens of the United Kingdom, British Overseas Territories, and Crown dependencies, and their descendants.British nationality law governs modern British citizenship and nationality, which can be acquired, for instance, by descent from British nationals. When used in a historical context, "British" or "Britons" can refer to the ancient Britons, the indigenous Brittonic-Pictish Celtic inhabitants of Great Britain and Brittany, whose surviving members are the modern Welsh, Cornish and Bretons.

Although early assertions of being British date from the Late Middle Ages, the creation of the united Kingdom of Great Britain in 1707 triggered a sense of British national identity. The notion of Britishness was forged during the Napoleonic Wars between Britain and the First French Empire, and developed further during the Victorian era. The complex history of the formation of the United Kingdom created a "particular sense of nationhood and belonging" in Great Britain and Ireland; Britishness became "superimposed on much older identities", of English, Scots, Welsh, Irish and Cornish cultures, whose distinctiveness still resists notions of a homogenised British identity. Because of longstanding ethno-sectarian divisions, British identity in Northern Ireland is controversial, but it is held with strong conviction by unionists.


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