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Anthony Musson and Edward Powell

machinery of the “commune petition” in the fourteenth century’, EHR , 56 (1941), 198–233, 549–70; J. R. Maddicott, ‘The county community and the making of public opinion in fourteenth century England’, TRHS 5th series, 28 (1978), 27–43. 20 Musson and Ormrod, Evolution , pp. 146–57; Ross, Edward IV

in Crime, Law and Society in the Later Middle Ages
Anthony Musson and Edward Powell

. 12 The 1341 Royal Inquest in Lincolnshire , ed. B. W. McLane, Lincoln Record Society, 78 (1988). 13 G. L. Harriss, King, Parliament and Public Finance in Medieval England to 1369 (Oxford, Clarendon Press, 1975), pp. 405–10; W. N. Bryant, ‘The financial dealings of Edward III with the county

in Crime, Law and Society in the Later Middle Ages
Abstract only
Anthony Musson and Edward Powell

. 14 Payling, ‘Law and arbitration’, 150–51; S. J. Payling, ‘Arbitration, perpetual entails and collateral warranties in late medieval England: a case study’, JLH , 13 (1992), 32–62. 15 Rawcliffe, ‘Commercial disputes’, p. 110; M. J. Bennett, ‘A county community: social cohesion

in Crime, Law and Society in the Later Middle Ages
Jan Broadway

exhaustively explored: see C. Holmes, ‘The county community in Stuart historiography’, The Journal of British Studies 19 (1980), pp. 54–73. 2 V. Morgan, ‘The cartographic image of “the country” in early modern England’, Transactions of the Royal Historical Society, 5th Series 29 (1979), pp. 129–54; Cliffe, The Yorkshire Gentry, pp. 20–4. 3 Gerard, Dorset, p. 35; Carew, Cornwall, p. 138. 4 Compare the introductions of Staffs. C.R.O. D649/4/2, and Burton, Revised; Williams, ‘William Burton’s 1642 revised edition of the Description of Leicestershire’, pp. 30–6. 5 M. Aston

in ‘No historie so meete’
Patrick Collinson

government’ (J. E. Neale, Essays in Elizabethan History [London, 1958], pp. 200–1). 29 Neale, Elizabeth I and her Parliaments, 1559–81, pp. 386–92. 30 Chapter 4 in this volume; Z. Dovey, An Elizabethan Progress: the Queen’s journey into East Anglia, 1578 (Stroud, 1996); D. MacCulloch, ‘Catholic and puritan in Elizabethan Suffolk: a county community polarises’, Archiv für Reformationsgeschichte, 72 (1981): 232–89; D. MacCulloch, Suffolk and the Tudors: Polities and religion in an English county, 1500–1600 (Oxford, 1986); A. Hassell Smith, County and Court: Government and

in This England
Abstract only
How it changed
Rosemary O’Day

society in Elizabethan Sussex (Leicester, 1969), pp. 91–125. D.N.J. MacCulloch, ‘Power, privilege and the county community: county politics in Elizabethan Suffolk’, unpublished PhD thesis (University of Cambridge, 1977), pp. 144–7. Collinson, Religion of Protestants, p. 78; Rosemary O’Day, ‘Ecclesiastical patronage and recruitment, with special reference to the diocese of Coventry and Lichfield, 1558–1642’, unpublished PhD thesis (University of London, 1972). Patrick Collinson, ‘Episcopacy and reform in England in the later sixteenth century’, in G.J. Cuming (ed

in The Debate on the English Reformation
Political communication and the rise of the agent in seventeenth-century England
Jason Peacey

-revisionists in the wake of provocative claims about the importance of the ‘county community’ and of localism. Scribal documents and printed pamphlets have been used to demonstrate the degree to which national issues penetrated into local cultures and society, the degree to which people across the country were engaged with, and able to follow, national affairs and the degree to which local people could influence national affairs, as authors, petitioners and lobbyists. Recent work on political communication, in other words, has detected important shifts in the kinds of

in Connecting centre and locality
Anthony Musson

), pp. 324–5, 384. 13 J. R. Maddicott, ‘The county community and the making of public opinion in fourteenth-century England’, TRHS , 5th series, 18 (1978), pp. 27–43. 14 Dodd, ‘Crown, magnates and gentry’, pp. 181

in Medieval law in context
Open Access (free)
The racecourse and racecourse life
Mike Huggins

, which paid dividends of up to 10 per cent, although free admission seems to have been as great an attraction. In the nineteenth century, when most courses were unenclosed, upper- and middle-class groups had provided subscriptions to the race meetings. By the interwar period this practice had died out on flat courses, which were almost all enclosed and reliant on entrance money through the turnstiles. The traditional pattern continued, however, in the smaller National Hunt courses, where elite patronage allowed status positioning within the county community. Race

in Horseracing and the British 1919–39
The rise and fall of a gentry family
Simon Walker

origin of this interest; J. S. Roskell, Parliament and Politics in Late Medieval England , vols. ii–iii (London, 1981) collects some pioneering case studies. For current thinking, P. R. Coss, The Langley Family and its Cartulary: a study in late medieval ‘gentry’ (Dugdale Soc., Occasional Papers, xxii, 1974); A. J. Pollard, ‘The Richmondshire community of gentry during the Wars of the Roses’, Patronage, Pedigree and Power in Later Medieval England , ed. C. Ross (Gloucester, 1979), pp. 37–59; M. J. Bennett, ‘A county community: social cohesion among the Cheshire

in Political culture in later medieval England