"I'd be disappointed if the England crowd weren't involved in the game," Haddin told reporters at Southampton.
"One of the pleasures I had in my career was the theatre of touring to England and when the Barmy Army come out to Australia and what it brings to the game."
With the World Cup starting next week and an Ashes series in England to follow, spectators may well be more vocal before Australia's tour is finished.
However former wicketkeeper added: "The one thing I have noticed is that they still respect good cricket. They'll still have their songs and their fun, but I have never known an English crowd not respect a good hundred or a five-for or a good performance in the field."
Haddin said Australia, under new coach Justin Langer, understood they could be competitive without being abusive at the same time.
"You want a contest out there, that doesn't have to be verbalised," he said. "That's the way you present yourself with your body, the way you create that environment, you can create that environment with the presence you set.
"All anyone wants is a fair contest and I think every time Australia play England, we all know we're going to get one hell of a great contest."