55 Roger Manning, Village Revolts: Social Protests and Popular Disturbances in England, 1509–1640 (Oxford: Oxford University Press, 1988), pp. 237–8.
56 John Bossy, The English Catholic Community, 1570–1850 (London: Darton, Longman and Todd, 1975), pp. 37–8.
57 Kaushik, ‘Resistance, loyalty and recusant politics’, pp. 37–72.
58 Anne Hughes, ‘Warwickshire on the eve of the Civil War: a “countycommunity”?’, Midland History 7 (1982), p. 51.
59 For a recent
society in Elizabethan Sussex (Leicester, 1969),
D.N.J. MacCulloch, ‘Power, privilege and the countycommunity: 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politics in Elizabethan Suffolk’, unpublished PhD thesis (University of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and Lichfield, 1558–1642’, unpublished PhD thesis (University of London,
Patrick Collinson, ‘Episcopacy and reform in England in the later sixteenth
century’, in G.J. Cuming (ed
such as the Pilot Area Development Programme (Scully 1968)
recently launched to tackle the chronic problems facing small farmers in western
counties. Community development was, therefore, ‘being increasingly accepted
in Ireland as a most useful instrument not only by some rural organisations but
by the Government itself and by some of the service agencies (notably Bord
Failte and the Agricultural Advisory Services)’ and ‘it would be tragic if this commitment were not supported by the most effective possible organisation to link
the voluntary and public bodies’. The