Anglican would, for the most part, not disagree with the assessment given by the Catholic church in the linked questions. Islamic teaching - specifically the teaching of Muhammed in the Quran - is explicitly and intentionally contradictory with Christian teaching and Christian scriptures. It would be hard to make the case of Muhammad being a 'true prophet of God', just as it would be very hard for a Muslim to admit that the New Testament was truly the inspired word of God.
A number of Anglicans (like other denominations) regard the historic Christian teachings as as 'of their time' rather than binding historical truths. For them it would be more plausible to accept that Muhammad was a prophet to the same extent as other Jewish prophets. However their number is rather small as a fraction of Christians in general. Of interest might be the writings of Kenneth Cragg, former Anglican Archbishop of Egypt, who has written interesting books on Muhammad from the Anglican (specifically Liberal Anglican) point of view.