I just queued up Book of Mormon Authorship Revisited: The Evidence for Ancient Origins (FARMS, 1997). It presents a number of general essays on the related "Book of Mormon origins" themes of authenticity, authorship, translation, historicity, and geography. Noel Reynolds, one of the restrained voices within FARMS who seems to be liked and respected by all, is the editor and contributed a general introduction, short section introductions, as well as one of the articles.
He seems to use the term "anti-Mormon" to refer to anyone who proposes ideas that conflict with the FARMS ideology. Mormons scholars make a variety of arguments that clearly conflict with Catholic faith claims, but wouldn't consider themselves "anti-Catholic," yet they reflexively use "anti-Mormon" to describe not just Christian publishing houses that put out tracts targeting LDS beliefs, but also scholars, dissenting Mormons, and even faithful Mormons who don't belong to the Church of FARMS. He notes that "Earlier in this century, skepticism about [the supernatural account of the origins of the Book of Mormon] was widespread within the LDS community, particularly among the more educated" (p. 2). This ought to be a clue that such views are not "anti-Mormon," but even Reynolds can't avoid employing that term to turn disagreement about ideas and history into an allegation of disloyalty.
"Vocal doubters are a small and shrinking minority that finds itself much closer to anti-Mormons in its interests and views than to the general LDS community" (p. 2). Even if you accept this characterization, this suggests a sociological shift within Mormonism more than anything. The conservative view has been institutionalized, FARMS being a prime illustration of the trend, and competing beliefs have been shouted down or silenced.
"The contributors to this volume are not trying to 'prove' the authenticity of the Book of Mormon" (p. 3). Right, just like "anti-Mormons" aren't trying to prove it wrong.