By Daniel Gray
Daniel grey is set to show thirty. like every sane individual, his reaction is to shuttle to Luton, Crewe and Hinckley. After a decade's exile in Scotland, he units out to reacquaint himself with England through what he considers its maximum asset: football.
Watching groups from the Championship (or department as any right-minded individual calls it) to the South West Peninsula most effective, and aimlessly strolling round cities from Carlisle to Newquay, grey paints a curious panorama forgotten by way of many. He discovers how the provinces made the britain we all know, from Teesside's function within the Empire to Luton's in our mongrel DNA. Moments within the histories of his groups come jointly to shape football's narrative, beginning with Sheffield pioneers and finishing with fan possession at Chester, and grey indicates how the trendy online game unifies an England in flux and dominates the locations within which it's played.
Hatters, Railwaymen and Knitters is a wry and affectionate ramble in the course of the tremendous cities and groups that make the rustic and catch its very essence. it truly is part-football e-book, part-travelogue and part-love letter to the bits of britain that regularly get forgotten, celebrated the following in all their blessed eccentricity.
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Extra info for Hatters, Railwaymen and Knitters: Travels through England's Football Provinces
The Parliamentary Reform Movement in British Politics 1760–1785 (1962), p. 72. J. G. A. Pocock, The Machiavellian Moment. 14–15, esp. p. 510. Cf. 82–5, 131; Zouch, Hints, p. 16. 32 Making English Morals the profligate and opportunist mood of the moment as their superiors. 56 Under these circumstances even the most forbearing and role-hardened members of the ruling elite were being driven privately to admit that ‘the people’ were ‘to be sure . . very debauch’d’. 57 The traditional response to such crises was to use the legal system to ‘make examples’ of selected offenders in the expectation of deterring others but, by 1785, it needed a strong nerve to continue unqualified support for such a policy.
The existence, that is to say, of a set of rules and channels of communication which assumed the legitimacy (even mutual benefit) of exchange of opinion between state authorities and associations of private citizens was a precondition for the emergence of the politics of volunteer moral activism which forms 22 23 24 J. 149–67, esp. pp. l46. Curtis and Speck, ‘Societies for the Reformation of Manners’, pp. 59–60. For evidence of a redirection of some volunteer energies back into the mould of the ‘religious society’, see J.
469. L. Stone, The Family, Sex and Marriage in England 1500–1800 (1977), pp. 221–9. Cf. R. Shoemaker, Gender in English Society 1650–1850 (1998), ch. 4, esp. pp. 88–90. 46 Both these broad and overlapping groupings, therefore, found common ground in deploring a threat to family cohesion as they perceived it. In 1775 Sheridan had been able to raise a laugh about the issue: Madam, a circulating library in a town is as an evergreen tree of diabolical knowledge. It blossoms through the year. 47 But during the 1780s the ‘problem’ became more widespread, more visible and more worrying to educated elites accustomed to regard print as a medium for instruction rather than for market-assisted recreation.