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Where Are the Fellows Who Cut the Hay?

How Traditions From the Past Can Shape Our Future

«

  • 'Took me on a very memorable journey . . . This book is a "must" if you have a love for all things "Suffolk" and an interest in local history and old and respected traditions' James Cecil, Leiston Observer
  • 'A fascinating, charming account of the changes in rural life . . . It’s also a book about people, the individuals who make up the rural communities, in many cases descendants of the men and women interviewed by Evans in the mid-20th century' Richard Hopton, Sherborne Literary Society

  • ‘Ashton documents a changing farming and rural world, from old to new we see with his insight and analysis that this is a book of life and why we should celebrate our roots before it is too late. Fascinating’ John Connell, author of The Cow Book
  • 'An earthy and immensely thoughtful book, full of experience and wisdom. Robert Ashton’s enchanting part-memoir, part oral history is essential reading for anybody who wants to understand rural life, how we got here, and what we’ve lost' Patrick Galbraith, author of In Search of One Last Song
  • 'Wise . . . We hear the authentic voices of local people, still in the middle of great forces of transformation. Now we hope these will create more sustainable and progressive futures' Jules Pretty, author of The East Country
  • 'This is a social history for our times. Informed by a deep familiarity with the county, Ashton reveals how an intimate knowledge of the rural past and present can contribute to shaping a meaningful future' Professor Gareth Williams, biographer of George Ewart Evans
»

131,-
Tilgjengelig umiddelbart etter kjøp

Detaljer

Forlag
Unbound
Språk
Engelsk
ISBN
9781800182998
Utgivelsesår
2024

Anmeldelser

«

  • 'Took me on a very memorable journey . . . This book is a "must" if you have a love for all things "Suffolk" and an interest in local history and old and respected traditions' James Cecil, Leiston Observer
  • 'A fascinating, charming account of the changes in rural life . . . It’s also a book about people, the individuals who make up the rural communities, in many cases descendants of the men and women interviewed by Evans in the mid-20th century' Richard Hopton, Sherborne Literary Society

  • ‘Ashton documents a changing farming and rural world, from old to new we see with his insight and analysis that this is a book of life and why we should celebrate our roots before it is too late. Fascinating’ John Connell, author of The Cow Book
  • 'An earthy and immensely thoughtful book, full of experience and wisdom. Robert Ashton’s enchanting part-memoir, part oral history is essential reading for anybody who wants to understand rural life, how we got here, and what we’ve lost' Patrick Galbraith, author of In Search of One Last Song
  • 'Wise . . . We hear the authentic voices of local people, still in the middle of great forces of transformation. Now we hope these will create more sustainable and progressive futures' Jules Pretty, author of The East Country
  • 'This is a social history for our times. Informed by a deep familiarity with the county, Ashton reveals how an intimate knowledge of the rural past and present can contribute to shaping a meaningful future' Professor Gareth Williams, biographer of George Ewart Evans
»

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