Well, it depends on which Anglicans you are talking about. Many Anglicans, particularly in England and in parts of Africa, essentially are “mainstream evangelical Protestants.” Anglicans differ from most evangelical Protestants in having a fixed, written liturgy, though of course other denominations do this as well and there are some evangelical Anglican churches that depart from the liturgy quite radically. Generally Anglicans have communion weekly–but again, so do some other Protestants, and the practice is not universal even today. By and large, Anglicans put more stock in tradition, especially in the early Church, than other Protestants–but again, there are counter-examples on both sides. Anglicans have a calendar that commemorates saints, but this isn’t entirely unique either.
Beyond the episcopal hierarchy with historic continuity (not claiming apostolic succession here, which the more low-church Anglicans don’t believe in anyway), all the differences between Anglicans and other Protestants are really a matter of degree. Anglicans are more likely to use a fixed liturgy, emphasize the sacraments, venerate saints, pray for the dead (this is part of the liturgy of the Episcopal Church and is common in many, perhaps most Anglican churches these days–but probably not all), believe in the value of good works for salvation, and so on, than most other Protestants.
And, of course, many Anglicans are not evangelicals. Anglo-Catholics generally believe all the things held in common by Catholics and Orthodox.