"Play the White man" is a phrase used in parts of Britain meaning to be decent and trustworthy in one's actions.
A similar American expression is That's mighty white of you, with the meaning of "thank you for being fair".
To be caught between or to have to choose between the "Between the devil and the deep blue sea" is an idiom meaning a dilemma—i.e., to choose between two undesirable situations (equivalent to "between a rock and a hard place").
Those are two idioms I can think of from off the top of my head. Bringing back old idioms associated with a time when whites were proud of who they are and confident may help to rekindle those feelings in white people.
Do people know of any other idioms associated with imperialistic britain or colonial america?
A phrase from colonial america that is interesting is if someone was a liar theyw ere said: "to lie like sam hide"
Sam Hide was a native American known to be a liar
A term associated with colonial Britain that are interesting.
Coolie: a type of laborer
The word nigger is very important to use. Nigger is ultimately derived from the Portuguese word for black. NIgger is a good word.
Nigger, Coolie, "play the white man"… these all help. But even non-racial phrases like "between the devil and the deep blue sea" is cool too.
Does anyone know of any other good idioms or words to use?
Also important: remembering heroes of The British Empire.
Sir Richard Burton. Famous explorer, once tried to teach monkeys how to be civilized while in India, he tried to dress them as humans and live with them.
Gordon of Khartoum is very fascinating. We have to remember these people.
Movies that are good
The Man Who Would Be King
About a British guy in India who gains power and respect.
Also: Rudyard Kipling
Picture: the last stand of Gordon. He was in Egypt surrounded by hostile muslim forces, and he faced them head on before they killed him.