Mr Zeally's admirable bookshop generally has a copy of Knox's Barchester Pilgrimage. But, otherwise, you could borrow (if you are a member) the copy in the Union Library.
Inside the front cover is this hand-written piece of intelligence (your doing, Mr W?):
"Considered for withdrawal 15/1/2007 on grounds of low usage. Reprieved by Library Committee as the author is an ex-president."
Knox's Explanatory Dedication is dated "Barchester, Feast of St Ewold, 1935". His narratives reveal that in the pre-Pius XII era, the Propria Dioecesis Hogglestockiensis included S Ewold as a Double (with a commemoration of Ss Promiscuus and Miscellaneus* and 'Comm Octt SS App et S Io Bapt') on June 31 (or prid. Kal. Iul., which of course amounts to exactly the same thing).
Some questions: The Saint died either in 924/5 or 934 (there is some confusion in the sources about the date, but clearly he is not to be confused with either of the two Northumbrian Ewalds). Can anyone set him in his historical context? He was 'provided' to the See of Barchester by our late Holy Father Pope Christopher just after he had murdered his predecessor Leo V and just before he was in turn murdered by his own successor Sergius III ... back in those splendidly Romantic 'Ann Radcliff' days when the routine was for popes to murder their predecessors rather than just to canonise them.
When Cardinal Parolin murders, succeeds, and beatifies Francis I, naming himself Benedict-Francis I, we shall see the immense edification provided by such traditional customs.
Was S Ewold rather an early example of a papal 'provision' to an English see? What role did he play in King Athelstan's reforms? His shrine, so the Monsignore tells us, was not in the usual place behind the High Altar, but in the South Transept of Barchester Cathedral, until temp. Henrici viii (near, I believe, to where the appalling monument to Bishop Deadletter, memorialising in alabaster the mitre he never assumed in his lifetime, now stands).
I believe a relic of Ewold's big toe (left foot) did survive in the superb collection of relics in Hartwell Grissell's Relics Chapel in S Aloysius Church in Oxford until, in the 1970s, the Jesuits desecrated the chapel and burned all the relics and reliquaries (this, of course, was before Bishop Byrne and his Oratorians took it over).
Why is there a cultus of the Saint in Jersey? What form should the celebration of his next centenary, in a few years time, take? I don't think his Medieval Collect has survived; as far as I know, there are no mss or printed editions of the Missale ad Usum insignissimae Ecclesiae Barnicestrensis (although there is just one quire from a Portiforium in the Barchester Chapter Library, DC15a/5, with hand-written corrections by S Ewold's fourteenth century successor Bishop ffoliott; unfortunately, it doesn't cover the end of June).
*Their removal from the Calendare Generale is yet another crime which must be laid at the door of Annibale Bugnini. Such excisions may appear mere details, but in my view they subvert the diachronic unities which are fundamental to the Church Catholic as an institution subsisting in Time as well as in Eternity.