The most primitive antigravity technology is electrogravitic. This involves using voltages in the millions of volts to disrupt the ambient gravitational field. This results in an 89% reduction in gravity’s hold on airframes in such vehicles as the B-2 Stealth Bomber.
If by electrogravitic propulsion you mean anti-gravity engines, I could just easily say no, but we can perform a thought experiment with this to help prove it:
The Northrop Grumman B-2
Northrop (The maker of the B-2 Stealth Bomber) has been a U.S. military contractor since the early 20th century, working through the 30s, World War II and up to now (Top Gun’s F-14 TomCat – the plane Tom Cruise flew – is probably their most famous signature aircraft). Their technology is in the moon lander, and is used in the F-22 and F-35. With such a long history developing technology for the U.S. Military, if a Northrop Grumman B-2 was legitimately able to fly using anti-gravity engines, wouldn’t Northrop then would have cornered the market in engines with this ability as no one else seems to be able to do this?
What good would it do for a company to keep a technology like this a secret and not sell it? A technology this revolutionary on the older B-2 stealth bomber would have been seen in the Stealth Fighter that Northrop proposed in the 90s – the YF-23 – which lost out in the contest to what would become the 5th generation U.S. Stealth fighter – the F-22.