and nine women. At the time of their interviews, their ages ranged
from 63 years to 98 years. Two commenced nursing in the 1930s, five
in the 1950s and eight in the 1960s. All the nurses had worked in NHS
hospitals. All of the nurses identified themselves as having Caucasian
ethnicity. One was originally from France and three were originally
from the Republic of Ireland; the rest were from the UK, Jersey and
the IsleofMan. The eight patients were male at the time they received
treatments for their sexual deviations; however, two later underwent
Orchestra and establishing
The Third Programme had previously only broadcast in the evenings.
A free-market think-tank. Meanwhile the MU wrote to the Government in 1966 supporting
the BBC’s monopoly (WAC, R78/2, 563/1).
It also granted an extra five hours of needletime for BBC Television (now eight hours) in
return for an extra £172,000.
Players’ work time
the Standing Committee on the Employment of Musicians alongside other
orchestral employers and the MU.51
When the IsleofMan Government gave permission for Manx Radio to
become the first
Office. These concerned the financial arrangements between the UK, the IsleofMan and the Channel Islands.
An FCO official had no doubt why these requests were made. It did ‘not
require a great leap of the imagination to see the answers to these questions
being incorporated in Irish thinking about the viability of an independent
Northern Ireland’. The official speculated, correctly, that the reason for this
thinking was that the Irish could not accept the repeated British assurances
that no withdrawal of troops would take place as long as the security situation
’ (Hudson, 1999 : 40). Within this were three particular routes: connecting the southwest of England with the southeast of Ireland; the northwest of England, Wales and the IsleofMan with the east of Ireland; and a north–south route running past Ireland's west coast and communicating between Galicia in the south and Iceland and the Baltic to the north. These same routes were in operation by the late Middle Ages and are the subject of much of the following discussion.
Colfer ( 2013 ) has stated that the tower house was a creation of the manorial
agriculture, but eventually both reduced their demands for labour,
and the county became a sending community.
Farmers and the rural community in Shropshire had faced turbulent times as
parts of the county experienced the impact of industrial growth and then relative
decline. At the start they had responded effectively to the demands of industrial
and population growth. But the severe oscillation of food prices after the French
Wars was extremely difficult for the entire rural sector and eventually led to a
slow evacuation, as in West Sussex and the Isleof
emigration ships. Only later – after the mid-nineteenth century – did
mass emigration become an overwhelmingly urban and industrial phenomenon.
Until then the migrants derived from the fields and rural communities which
were subject to new circumstances.
The IsleofMan, Guernsey, Shropshire, Staffordshire, West Sussex and Wiltshire each yielded migrants, internally and externally: each saw new levels of
change and mobility. They responded to some new turmoil, some torque within
the system, which was expressed in the dislocation and re-distribution of the
people near and
Counties around London, and
also from Cornwall, the Channel Islands and the IsleofMan. Later in the
century, the north of England began to contribute a larger proportion. The
composition and origins of the New Zealand incoming population was complicated by the large role of trans-Tasman migration throughout the colonial period.
The biases in the recruitment seemed to reflect the proximity to the ports of
departure and the work of agents, whose activity can be traced in the applications
as they were distributed. Chain migrations tended to reinforce earlier biases in
correspondence with The Times in reply
to Goldwin Smith’s arguments that ‘law rests at bottom on force,
and force is rule’, and that this force was therefore central to the maintenance of the empire. Fawcett did not respond to Smith’s ideas on
the question of the use of force, but argued instead that in contrast
‘ the truest form of patriotism ’
to Smith’s expectation, women would not vote ‘like a flock of sheep’ for
the Conservatives, and that women had been voting in the IsleofMan,
and in the territory of Wyoming in the US, without the collapse of the
rule of law
enjoys at the Home Office
owing to her friendship with Mr Cooper. Though she is in every way undesirable
on account of her activities in this country, all our warnings regarding her have
been persistently disregarded.39
It must have been especially galling for MI5 that Eva Kolmer, who had
already been permitted to visit Seaton Camp at the beginning of 1940 in
her capacity as a refugee official, was granted leave to visit the IsleofMan
internment camps at the end of the year. All that the Security Service could
do was to step up surveillance of her movements there.40
Edinburgh with the enthusiastic support of Max Born. In July
1939, he applied for British naturalisation, but war broke out before his
application could be considered.
By then Fuchs had been recognised as a theoretical physicist of great
potential; he had also become an ‘enemy alien’. Appearing before an internment tribunal on 2 November 1939, Fuchs was placed in category ‘C’ and
exempted from internment. However, on 12 May 1940 he was arrested as
part of the internment of aliens in protected areas (a prelude to mass internment) and held on the IsleofMan before being