John Angarrack
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Books by John Angarrack

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Scat t’Larrups?

Resist and Survive.

Publisher: Independent Academic Press
Date of Publication: 2008
Pages: 330
Style: Hardback
ISBN: 0 9529313 54

Cover text: The year is 2007 and Government react to what appears to be a co-ordinated threat to national security. The Secretary of State sets normal affairs of Government aside to hold two days of crisis talks with her advisors and the future king is consulted. Dawn raids by dozens of armed police result in suspected terrorists being rounded up at gunpoint. Enemy flags, instruction manuals and documents in a foreign language are taken as evidence. High profile personalities are offered special protection and the press hint of a plot to blow up the QE2. The tension abates only after Government and judiciary conspire to intimidate the community into compliance.

A Tom Clancy thriller? No. The events described above really happened – in Cornwall. But what is the truth behind the sensationalism and why did Government take such extreme measures against Cornish people? John Angarrack’s follow-up book to Breaking the Chains and Our Future is History looks at what happened during this period and attempts to set events in their proper context.

Price: £22
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by Cornish World magazine

Our Future is History - Click for larger image.

OUR FUTURE IS HISTORY:

Identity Law and the Cornish Question.

Publisher: Independent Academic Press
Date of Publication: 2002
Pages: 342
Style: hardback
ISBN: 0 9529313 46

Cover text: John Angarrack’s latest investigations uncover a web of State-inspired deception intended to gerrymander a nations constitutional position, denude the status of her people and defraud them out of their social, cultural, economic and political rights. Alarmingly, what sounds like a work of fiction is actually a carefully researched, well argued, fully referenced work of fact. Based on the Author’s personal experiences, this follow up to Breaking the Chains is a must for all those who have at some time asked, but been unable to answer, the Cornish Question.


Price: £17
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Breaking the chains

BREAKING THE CHAINS:

Propaganda, Censorship, Deception and the Manipulation of Public Opinion in Cornwall.

Publisher: Cornish Stannary Publications
Date of publication: 1999
Pages: 442
Style: soft-back
ISBN: 0 9529313 11

Cover text: We all know that the conquest and later repressions of Cornwall involved the use of force. But how many realise ([in the new international climate of toleration of minorities and respect for small nations) that ongoing acts of latter day neo-colonialism by Westminster and Whitehall constitute a form of permanent and continuing State aggression? These covert activities need exposing simply because when a people become engaged in the struggle for a greater degree of self-determination they need to be able to justify why it is they offer resistance to the autocratic forces of centralised control. There is no doubt that, left to its own devices, Cornwall would find a more productive balance between centralisation and autonomy. However, dark forces work surreptitiously to stonewall such an event. This hard-hitting and often controversial book sets out to explain what the forces of centralisation have done in the past and, more importantly, reveals what is being done behind closed doors today.

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Subjects covered by John Angarrack in his books include:
Duchy of Cornwall - Duchy Charters, Duchy Management Acts, Duchy as Government of Cornwall, Duchy jurisdiction, Duchy foreshore dispute, Duchy terratorial possessions, Duchy propaganda, revision of Duchy history, Duchy portrayed as private estate, Duchy extra-terratorial ro England.
Charles Windsor - as Duke of Cornwall, as Head of State of Cornwall, rights and powers of the Duke of Cornwall, Duke's legal right to control administrative decisions/court cases relating to Cornwall, appropriation of Cornish assets, Duke of Cornwall's unhealthy influence over bodies like the Commission for Racial Equality, his operating as effective dictator of Cornwall, Duke of Cornwall's role in historical fraud and deception.
The Cornish - identity, language, assimilation, Cornish bar lug pottery, Cornish officially described as aboriginals and natives, Cornish made to pay double tax, Cornish poverty, Cornish as subjects of the Duke, the Cornish 'paradox', Cornish history as local studies, Cornish curriculum, Cornish as ethnic group/national minority, Cornish placed in legal no-mans land, Cornish survival.  
Cornwall - Archaeological Unit, Cornwall Heritage Trust, Cornwall LEA, Cornwall Record Office, Royal Cornwall Museum, Cornwall School Library Service, Cornwall Traveller Unit, Cornwall Youth Forum, Cornwall College, Cornwall administered as part of England, Cornwall de jure and de facto status, Cornwall foreshore dispute, Cornwall legally within the Duchy, Cornwall not England.
People subject to discussion/scrutiny in Angarrack's books include: Angof, Doris Ansari, King Athelstan, Francis Bacon, Bill Bawden, David Bell, Black Prince, Jack Bolitho, Allen Buckley, George Carey, Richard Carew, William Caxton, Dick Cole, Thomas Cranmer, Bob Damerell, Mark Daniel, Bernard Deacon, Caroline Dudley, Dave Eddie, L.E.Elliot-Binns, Michael Fawcett, Thomas Flamank, Andrew George, Richard Grenville, F.E. Halliday, Jonathan Harris, George Harrison, Ginny Harrison-White, Graham Hart, Henry VIII, Nigel Hicks, Pol Hodge, Ralph Hopton, W.G.Hoskins, King Hywel, David Irving, Nick Johnson, Roger Kain, Ruth Kelly, John Leland, Pat Munn, Colin Murley, John Norden, Rod Nute, Jamie Oliver, Oliver Padel, Philip Payton, Dolly Pentreath, Trevor Phillips, W.M.Picken, Peter Pool, Alastair Quinnell, William Ravenhill, Richard of Cornwall, Dan Rogerson, Hugh Rowe, A.L.Rowse. Mark Sandford, Matthew Spriggs, F.M.Stenton, Peter Stethridge, Mark Stoyle, William Stubbs, Jack Straw, Francis Tregian, Paul Tyler, Polydore Vergil, David Whalley, Helen Williams, William the Conqueror, William of Malmesbury, Charles Windsor, William de Wrotham. Also Judges: Adams, Cottle, Mitting, Parker, Rucker and Whipple.
Other subjects scrutinised include: Anglo-Saxons, the BBC, Bona Vacantia, Boundary Commission, Brittany, Celts, the Census, Church of England, civic nationalism, Commission for Racial Equality, Council of Europe, Crown Proceedings Act 1947, Domesday Book, DfES, English Heritage, English Book of Common Prayer, English Empire, English nationalism, English imperialism, English National Curriculum, English propaganda, English supremacism, Ethnic groups, Framework Convention for the Protection of National Minorities, Exeter University, High Court, Historical Atlas of South West England, human rights, Human Rights Act 1998, Irish Travellers, judicial review, Kilbrandon Report, Legal Services Commission, Local Government Ombudsman, Lord Chancellor's Department, Mebyon Kernow, National Identity, National Minority, Northern Ireland Order 1997, Office of National Statistics, place-names, Privy Council, Protective Costs Order, Public Interest Immunity Certificate, Public Record Office, Qualifications and Curriculum Authority, Quashing Order, Race Relations Act, Royal Cornwall Museum, Royalism, Stannary Parliament, Stannary Charters, Strasbourg Court, Treasury Solicitors, Truro Cathedral, Tudor Cornwall, Ulster-Scots, United Nations Convention of the Rights of the Child, 'White British', Wessex, Western Morning News, Westminster Parliament, World Heritage Bid, Xenophobia.