Ideally, prevention is better than detection. By inviting students to discuss essays, university tutors can monitor the sudden arrival of unfamiliar thoughts and ideas.

 That’s not to say that tutors don’t get asked to do a bit of proxy essay-penning, though.

“If we were to find someone using such a thing, our response would be ferocious,” says Professor Tom Ward, pro-vice-chancellor for academic affairs, at the University of East Anglia. “Not only would they not get their degree, they’d be kicked out. It is just so undermining of the whole system.”

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We had no solemn parting from Cromer Hall, the family were
so entirely occupied the last morning, that we could have no read
ing. Mrs Upcher and her girls were with us, and we did not wis
to make it a melancholy occasion though we felt it deeply at hear

His son - Sir Robert.........Unknown.

I have known many old villagers who knew and loved "Madame
Gumey", and "Lady Gurney", as it was the old-fashioned way of
speaking of a Squire's wife, just as they spoke of her husband as
"Squire", or "Sir Richard". One remembered how her children when
ill, with fever, were entirely fed and kept by her; another, the
kind words and presents on going to service; another, the annual
treat to the school children, and how, after they were ar-
ranged in the back yard in a line, for her inspection, Madame wtuldj
speak kindly to the clean children, but of the dirty would take no
notice. She gave each of the girls a straw bonnet, a white "wislfl
for the neck, and a pair of long gloves coming well up the arm.

His son - Thomas lBt.....Unknown.

Mrs Gurney was tall and had an elegant figure, and wore a
Quaker dress, but not of the most decided character, it usually
consisted of a black silk dress and a short white shawl. There

His son - Thomas 2**d.....Benefactor to several religious

rosity and denial of self almost amounted to faults, everybody
loved "Aunt Gurney", but she did not inspire respectful few'.
When at Keswick, her carriage, a plain-coloured one, with old black
horses, was to be seen in Norwich most days, she going there after
the poor. When at Northrepps she employed the daughter of the
Gamekeeper Davidson, who afterwards married Edmund Beare, a farmer,
and died in Cromer, 1877, and who used to speak of helping Mrs
Gurney in the Study, in which were many cupboards well filled with
materials for the poor, and to whom she would say, "Come Sarah,
bring thy thimble and scissors and we will cut and contrive."

His son - William ...Not known, but his brother

Mr Gurney left his houses at Keswick and Northrepps to his
widow for life. She was peculiarly kind, gentle and benevolent.
She had not much force of character, which all her children had,
and in consequence her influence was not great over them, her gene