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Encyclopedia > Anthony Trollope

Anthony Trollope (April 24, 1815December 6, 1882) became one of the most successful, prolific and respected English novelists of the Victorian era. Some of Trollope's best-loved works, known as the Chronicles of Barsetshire, revolve around the imaginary county of Barsetshire; he also wrote penetrating novels on political, social, and gender issues and conflicts of his day. Image File history File links Anthony Trollope (1815-1882) File history Legend: (cur) = this is the current file, (del) = delete this old version, (rev) = revert to this old version. ... Image File history File links Anthony Trollope (1815-1882) File history Legend: (cur) = this is the current file, (del) = delete this old version, (rev) = revert to this old version. ... April 24 is the 114th day of the year in the Gregorian calendar (115th in leap years). ... April 5-12: Mount Tambora explodes, changing climate. ... December 6 is the 340th day of the year (341st in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 1882 (MDCCCLXXXII) was a common year starting on Sunday (link will display the full calendar) of the Gregorian calendar (or a common year starting on Tuesday of the 12-day slower Julian calendar). ... The English language is a West Germanic language that originates in England. ... A novel is an extended work of written, narrative, prose fiction, usually in story form; the writer of a novel is a novelist. ... Queen Victoria (shown here on the morning of her accession to the Throne, 20 June 1837) gave her name to the historic era The Victorian era of the United Kingdom marked the height of the British Industrial Revolution and the apex of the British Empire. ... The Chronicles of Barsetshire is a series of six novels by the English author Anthony Trollope, set in the fictitious cathedral town of Barchester. ... Barsetshire is a fictional county created by Anthony Trollope, which is featured in the series of novels known as the Chronicles of Barsetshire. The county town and cathedral town is Barchester. ... The Politics series Politics Portal This box:      Politics is the process by which groups of people make decisions. ...


Trollope has always remained a popular novelist. Noted fans have included Sir Alec Guinness (who never travelled without a Trollope novel), former British Prime Ministers Harold Macmillan and Sir John Major, economist John Kenneth Galbraith, American mystery novelist Sue Grafton and soap opera writer Harding Lemay. Trollope's literary reputation dipped somewhat during the last years of his life, for reasons detailed below, but he had regained the esteem of critics by the mid-twentieth century. Sir Alec Guinness CH CBE (April 2, 1914 – August 5, 2000) was an Academy Award and Tony Award-winning English actor who became one of the most versatile and best-loved performers of his generation. ... The Prime Minister of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Northern Ireland is, in practice, the political leader of the United Kingdom. ... Maurice Harold Macmillan, 1st Earl of Stockton, OM, PC (10 February 1894 – 29 December 1986), was a British Conservative politician and Prime Minister of the United Kingdom from 1957 to 1963. ... Sir John Major, KG, CH (born 29 March 1943) is a former British politician who was Prime Minister of the United Kingdom and leader of the British Conservative Party from 1990 to 1997. ... John Kenneth Galbraith John Kenneth Galbraith (October 15, 1908–April 29, 2006) was an influential Canadian-American economist. ... Sue Taylor Grafton (born April 24, 1940 in Louisville, Kentucky, USA) is a contemporary American author of detective novels. ... For Philippine soap opera, see Teleserye. ... Harding Lemay (born 1922 in Bombay, New York) is a well-known American soap opera writer. ... (19th century - 20th century - 21st century - more centuries) Decades: 1900s 1910s 1920s 1930s 1940s 1950s 1960s 1970s 1980s 1990s The 20th century lasted from 1901 to 2000 in the Gregorian calendar (often from (1900 to 1999 in common usage). ...

Contents

Biography

Anthony Trollope's father, Thomas Anthony Trollope, worked as a barrister. Thomas Trollope, though a clever and well-educated man and a Fellow of New College, Oxford, failed at the bar due to his bad temper. In addition, his ventures into farming proved unprofitable and he lost an expected inheritance when an elderly uncle married and had children. Nonetheless, he came from a genteel background, with connections to the landed gentry, and so wished to educate his sons as gentlemen and for them to attend Oxford or Cambridge. The disparity between his family's social background and its poverty would be the cause of much misery to Anthony Trollope during his boyhood. // Artists impression of an English barrister A barrister is a lawyer found in many common law jurisdictions which employ a split profession (as opposed to a fused profession) in relation to legal representation. ... and of the New College College name New College of St Mary Latin name Collegium Novum Oxoniensis/Collegium Sanctae Mariae Wintoniae Named after Mary, mother of Jesus Established 1379 Sister college Kings College, Cambridge Warden Prof. ... Landed gentry is a term traditionally applied in Britain to members of the upper class with country estates often (but not always) farmed on their behalf by others, and who might be without a peerage or other hereditary title. ... Gentlemen is the plural of the word gentleman. ... The University of Oxford (usually abbreviated as Oxon. ... The University of Cambridge (often Cambridge University), located in Cambridge, England, is the second-oldest university in the English-speaking world and has a reputation as one of the worlds most prestigious universities. ...


Born in London, Anthony attended Harrow School as a day-boy for three years from the age of seven, as his father's farm lay in that neighbourhood. After a spell at a private school, he followed his father and two older brothers to Winchester College, where he remained for three years. He returned to Harrow as a day-boy to reduce the cost of his education. Trollope had some very miserable experiences at these two public schools. They ranked as two of the most élite schools in England, but Trollope had no money and no friends, and got bullied a great deal. At the age of twelve, he fantasized about suicide. However, he also daydreamed, constructing elaborate imaginary worlds. Harrow School, (originally: The Free Grammar School of John Lyon; generally: Harrow), is one of the worlds most famous schools. ... This article is being considered for deletion in accordance with Wikipedias deletion policy. ... Winchester College is a well-known boys independent school, and an example of a British public school, in the city of Winchester in Hampshire, England. ... The term public school has two contrary meanings: In England, one of a small number of prestigious historic schools open to the public which normally charge fees and are financed by bodies other than the state, commonly as private charitable trusts; here the word public is used much as in...


In 1827, his mother Frances Trollope moved to America with Trollope's three younger siblings, where she opened a bazaar in Cincinnati, which proved unsuccessful. Thomas Trollope joined them for a short time before returning to the farm at Harrow, but Anthony stayed in England throughout. His mother returned in 1831 and rapidly made a name for herself as a writer, soon earning a good income. His father's affairs, however, went from bad to worse. He gave up his legal practice entirely and fled in 1834 to Belgium to avoid arrest for debt. The whole family moved to a house near Bruges, where they lived entirely on Frances's earnings. In 1835, Thomas Trollope died. Frances Trollope (1780–1863) was an English novelist and miscellaneous writer who wrote under the name Fanny Trollope. ... Motto: (traditional) In God We Trust (official, 1956–present) Anthem: The Star-Spangled Banner Capital Washington, D.C. Largest city New York City Official language(s) None at the federal level; English de facto Government Federal Republic  - President George W. Bush (R)  - Vice President Dick Cheney (R) Independence - Declared - Recognized... Cincinnati, Ohio viewed from the SW, across the Ohio River from Kentucky. ... Geography Country Belgium Community Flemish Community Region Flemish Region Province West Flanders Arrondissement Bruges Coordinates , , Area 138. ...


While living in Belgium, Anthony worked as a Classics usher (a junior or assistant teacher) in a school with a view to learning French and German, so that he could take up a promised commission in an Austrian cavalry regiment, which had to be cut short at six weeks. He then obtained a position as a civil servant in the British Post Office through one of his mother's family connections, and returned to London on his own. This provided a respectable, gentlemanly occupation, but not a well-paid one. Classics, particularly within the Western University tradition, when used as a singular noun, means the study of the language, literature, history, art, and other aspects of Greek and Roman culture during the time frame known as classical antiquity. ... In military organizations, a commissioned officer is a member of the service who derives authority directly from a sovereign power, and as such holds a commission from that power. ... Small-town post office and town hall in Lockhart, Alabama A post office is a facility (in most countries, a government one) where the public can purchase postage stamps for mailing correspondence or merchandise, and also drop off or pick up packages or other special-delivery items. ...


Time in Ireland

Trollope lived in boarding houses and remained socially awkward; he referred to this as his "hobbledehoyhood". He made little progress in his career until the Post Office sent him to Ireland in 1841. He married an Englishwoman named Rose Heseltine in 1844. They lived in Ireland until 1859 when they moved back to England. Despite the calamity of the famine in Ireland, Trollope wrote of his time in Ireland in his autobiography: Boarding House is a privately owned house,in which individuals or families on vaccation, holidays, deputition,transfered on temporary duties, on some particular training,short&mediun tenure visitors,working professionals & lodgers,rent one or more rooms sets for one or more nights,sometimes for extended periods of weeks, months and...

"It was altogether a very jolly life that I led in Ireland. The Irish people did not murder me, nor did they even break my head. I soon found them to be good-humoured, clever - the working classes very much more intelligent than those of England - economical and hospitable."

His professional role as a post-office surveyor brought him into contact with Irish people.[1] Trollope began writing on the numerous long train trips around Ireland he had to take to carry out his postal duties. Setting very firm goals about how much he would write each day, he eventually became one of the most prolific writers of all time. He wrote his earliest novels while working as a Post Office inspector, occasionally dipping into the "lost-letter" box for ideas. Significantly, many of his earliest novels have Ireland as their setting — natural enough given his background, but unlikely to enjoy warm critical reception, given the contemporary English attitudes towards Ireland. A novel (from French nouvelle Italian novella, new) is an extended, generally fictional narrative, typically in prose. ... A dead letter is used when a man, most likely a soldier, is not sure of his survival with important documents or information. ...

Pillar box

Royal Mail collection box in front of Mansfield College, Oxford, 2004-01-24, Copyright Kaihsu Tai File history Legend: (cur) = this is the current file, (del) = delete this old version, (rev) = revert to this old version. ... Royal Mail collection box in front of Mansfield College, Oxford, 2004-01-24, Copyright Kaihsu Tai File history Legend: (cur) = this is the current file, (del) = delete this old version, (rev) = revert to this old version. ...

Return to England

By the mid-1860s, Trollope had reached a fairly senior position within the Post Office hierarchy. Postal history credits him with introducing the pillar box (the ubiquitous bright red mail-box) in the United Kingdom. He had by this time also started to earn a substantial income from his novels. He had overcome the awkwardness of his youth, made good friends in literary circles, and hunted enthusiastically. // The First Transcontinental Railroad in the USA was built in the six year period between 1863 and 1869. ... // Collection of British Pillar boxes at the Inkpen Post Box Museum, near Taunton,Somerset In the UK, a pillar box is a free-standing post box where mail is deposited to be collected by the Royal Mail and forwarded to the addressee. ... It has been suggested that first class mail be merged into this article or section. ...


He left the Post Office in 1867 to run for Parliament as a Liberal candidate in 1868. After he lost, he concentrated entirely on his literary career. While continuing to produce novels rapidly, he also edited the St Paul's Magazine, which published several of his novels in serial form. Type Bicameral Houses House of Commons House of Lords Speaker of the House of Commons The Right Honourable Michael Martin MP Lord Speaker Hélène Hayman, Baroness Hayman, PC Members 1377 (646 Commons, 731 Peers) Political groups (as of May 5, 2005 elections) Labour Party Conservative Party Liberal Democrats... This article is about the historic Liberal Party. ... Look up Career in Wiktionary, the free dictionary. ...


His first major success came with The Warden (1855) — the first of six novels set in the fictional county of "Barsetshire" (often collectively referred to as the Chronicles of Barsetshire), usually dealing with the clergy. The comic masterpiece Barchester Towers (1857) has probably become the best-known of these. Trollope's other major series, the Palliser novels, concerned itself with politics, with the wealthy, industrious Plantagenet Palliser and his delightfully spontaneous, even richer wife Lady Glencora usually featuring prominently (although, as with the Barsetshire series, many other well-developed characters populated each novel). The Warden is the first of Anthony Trollopes Barsetshire series of novels, and was first published in 1855. ... A county is generally a sub-unit of regional self-government within a sovereign jurisdiction. ... The Chronicles of Barsetshire is a series of six novels by the English author Anthony Trollope, set in the fictitious cathedral town of Barchester. ... Barchester Towers is a novel by Anthony Trollope, first published in 1857. ... The Palliser novels are six novels by Anthony Trollope. ... Plantagenet Palliser is the main character in the Palliser series of novels by Anthony Trollope. ...


Trollope's popularity and critical success diminished in his later years, but he continued to write prolifically, and some of his later novels have acquired a good reputation. In particular, critics generally acknowledge the sweeping satire The Way We Live Now (1875) as his masterpiece. In all, Trollope wrote forty-seven novels, as well as dozens of short stories and a few books on travel. The Way We Live Now is a scathing satirical novel published in London in 1875 by the prolific Anthony Trollope, after a popular serialization. ...


Anthony Trollope died in London in 1882. His grave stands in Kensal Green Cemetery, near that of his contemporary Wilkie Collins. C. P. Snow wrote a biography of Trollope, published in 1975, called Trollope: His Life and Art. Kensal Green Cemetery Kensal Green Cemetery, located in Kensal Green, London, England, was incorporated in 1832, and is the oldest of the Magnificent Seven cemeteries still in operation. ... Wilkie Collins William Wilkie Collins (8 January 1824 – 23 September 1889) was an English novelist, playwright, and writer of short stories. ... Charles Percy Snow, Baron Snow, CBE (15 October 1905–1 July 1980) was a scientist and novelist. ...


Reputation

After his death, Trollope's Autobiography appeared. Trollope's downfall in the eyes of the critics stemmed largely from this volume. Even during his writing career, reviewers tended increasingly to shake their heads over his prodigious output (and the same went for Charles Dickens), but when Trollope revealed that he actually adhered to a definite schedule, he confirmed his critics' worst fears. The Muse, in their view, might prove immensely prolific for Trollope, but she would never ever adhere to a schedule. (Interestingly, no-one has decried Gustave Flaubert for diligence, though he too worked on a schedule-scheme similar to Trollope's.) Furthermore, Trollope admitted that he wrote for money; at the same time he called the disdain of money false and foolish. The Muse, claimed the critics, should not be aware of money. Charles John Huffam Dickens FRSA (7 February 1812 – 9 June 1870), pen-name Boz, was the foremost English novelist of the Victorian era, as well as a vigorous social campaigner. ... In Greek mythology, the Muses (Greek , Mousai: perhaps from the Proto-Indo-European root *men- think[1]) are a number of goddesses or spirits who embody the arts and inspire the creation process with their graces through remembered and improvised song and stage, writing, traditional music and dance. ... Gustave Flaubert Gustave Flaubert (December 12, 1821 – May 8, 1880) was a French writer who is counted among the greatest Western novelists. ...


Henry James expressed mixed opinions of Trollope. The young James wrote some scathing reviews of Trollope's novels (The Belton Estate, for instance, he called "a stupid book, without a single thought or idea in it ... a sort of mental pabulum"). He also made it clear that he disliked Trollope's narrative method; Trollope's cheerful interpolations into his novels about how his storylines could take any twist their author wanted did not appeal to James' sense of artistic integrity. However, James thoroughly appreciated Trollope's attention to realistic detail, as he wrote in an essay shortly after the novelist's death: For other uses of this name, see Henry James (disambiguation). ... Pablum was a cereal for infants marketed by the Mead Johnson Corporation. ...

"His [Trollope's] great, his incontestable merit, was a complete appreciation of the usual...he felt all daily and immediate things as well as saw them; felt them in a simple, direct, salubrious way, with their sadness, their gladness, their charm, their comicality, all their obvious and measurable meanings...Trollope will remain one of the most trustworthy, though not one of the most eloquent of writers who have helped the heart of man to know itself...A race is fortunate when it has a good deal of the sort of imagination — of imaginative feeling — that had fallen to the share of Anthony Trollope; and in this possession our English race is not poor."

James disliked Trollope's breaking the fourth wall in addressing readers directly. However, Trollope may have had some influence on James's own work; the earlier novelist's treatment of family tensions, especially between fathers and daughters, may resonate in some of James' novels. For instance, Alice Vavasor and her selfish father in the first of the so-called Palliser novels, Can You Forgive Her?, may pre-figure Kate Croy and her own insufferable father, Lionel, in The Wings of the Dove. This article does not cite any references or sources. ... A family in Ouagadougou, Burkina Faso in 1997 A family consists of a domestic group of people (or a number of domestic groups), typically affiliated by birth or marriage, or by analogous or comparable relationships — including domestic partnership, cohabitation, adoption, surname and (in some cases) ownership (as occurred in the... The Palliser novels are six novels by Anthony Trollope. ... Can You Forgive Her? is a novel by Anthony Trollope, first published in serial form in 1864 and 1865. ... The Wings of the Dove is a 1902 novel by Henry James. ...


Writers such as Thackeray, Eliot and Collins admired and befriended Trollope, and George Eliot noted that she could not have embarked on so ambitious a project as Middlemarch without the precedent set by Trollope in his own novels of the fictional — yet thoroughly alive — county of Barsetshire. William Makepeace Thackeray (July 18, 1811 - December 24, 1863) was an English novelist of the 19th century. ... George Eliots birthplace at South Farm, Arbury Mary Anne Evans (22 November 1819 – 22 December 1880), better known by her pen name George Eliot, was an English novelist. ... Wilkie Collins William Wilkie Collins (8 January 1824 – 23 September 1889) was an English novelist, playwright, and writer of short stories. ... See also Middlemarch, New Zealand. ...


As trends in the world of the novel moved increasingly towards subjectivity and artistic experimentation, Trollope's standing with critics suffered. In the 1940s, Trollopians made attempts to resurrect his reputation; he enjoyed a critical Renaissance in the 1960s, and again in the 1990s. Some critics today have a particular interest in Trollope's portrayal of women — he caused remark even in his own day for his remarkable insight and sensitivity to the inner conflicts caused by the position of women in Victorian society. This article or section does not cite any references or sources. ... The 1960s decade refers to the years from January 1, 1960 to December 31, 1969, inclusive. ... For the band, see 1990s (band). ... Queen Victoria (shown here on the morning of her accession to the Throne, 20 June 1837) gave her name to the historic era The Victorian era of the United Kingdom marked the height of the British Industrial Revolution and the apex of the British Empire. ...


A Trollope Society flourishes in the United Kingdom, as does its sister society in the United States.


Trollope's works on television

The British Broadcasting Corporation has made several television-drama serials based on the works of Anthony Trollope: This article is an overview article about the Crown chartered British Broadcasting Corporation formed in 1927. ... Television drama series is a genre that deals with generally non-epic situations in a serious, dramatic manner. ...

In the United States, PBS has broadcast all four series: The Pallisers in its own right, and The Barchester Chronicles, The Way We Live Now, and He Knew He Was Right as part of Masterpiece Theatre. The Palliser series comprises six novels by Anthony Trollope. ... Simon Arthur Noël Raven, (December 28, 1927 – May 12, 2001), was a novelist, journalist and dramatist. ... Philip Latham (born 17 February 1929 in London) is a British actor. ... Susan Hampshire, Lady Kulukundis, OBE (born on 12 May 1937 in London, England) is an English actress best known for her many film and television roles. ... The Barchester Chronicles on the cover of Radio Times magazine. ... The Warden is the first of Anthony Trollopes Barsetshire series of novels, and was first published in 1855. ... Barchester Towers is a novel by Anthony Trollope, first published in 1857. ... Alan Frederick Plater, CBE (born 15 April 1935) is an English playwright and screenwriter, who has worked extensively in British television from the 1960s to the 2000s. ... Donald Pleasence, OBE (October 5, 1919 – February 2, 1995) was an English stage and film actor. ... Sir Nigel Hawthorne, CBE (5 April 1929 – 26 December 2001) was a renowned English actor. ... Alan Sidney Patrick Rickman (born February 21, 1946) is an acclaimed, award-winning English film, television and stage actor. ... The Way We Live Now is a scathing satirical novel published in London in 1875 by the prolific Anthony Trollope, after a popular serialization. ... Andrew Wynford Davies (born September 20, 1936 in Rhiwbina, Cardiff, Wales) is a British screenwriter. ... David Suchet OBE (born May 2, 1946) is an English actor best known for his television portrayal of Agatha Christies Hercule Poirot in the television series Agatha Christies Poirot. ... Matthew Macfadyen Matthew Macfadyen (born 1974) is a British theatre and film actor, best known for his role as MI5 agent Tom Quinn in the BBC television drama series Spooks. ... He Knew He Was Right is a 1869 novel written by Anthony Trollope which describes the failure of a marriage caused by the unreasonable jealousy of a husband exacerbated by the stubbornness of a willful wife. ... April 18 is the 108th day of the year (109th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... is the 129th day of the year (130th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... shelby was here 2004 (MMIV) was a leap year starting on Thursday of the Gregorian calendar. ... BBC One is the primary television channel of the BBC, and the first in the United Kingdom. ... BBC Wales (Welsh: ) is a division of the British Broadcasting Corporation for Wales. ... Bill Nighy (IPA: ; born December 12, 1949) is a Golden Globe and BAFTA-award winning English actor. ... Laura Fraser (born 24 July 1976) is a Scottish actress. ... David Tennant is the stage name of David John McDonald (born 18 April 1971), a Scottish actor from Bathgate in West Lothian, best known as the tenth actor to portray the Doctor in the television series Doctor Who. ... Geoffrey Dyson Palmer OBE (born 4 June 1927) is an English actor, noted mostly for his extensive career in British sitcoms. ... Not to be confused with Public Broadcasting Services in Malta. ... Masterpiece Theatre is a long-running anthology television series produced by WGBH which premiered on PBS on January 10, 1971. ...


Trollope's works on radio

  • The BBC commissioned a four-part radio adaptation of The Small House at Allington, the fifth novel of the Chronicles of Barsetshire, which it broadcast in 1993. Listeners responded so positively that the BBC had the five remaining novels of the series adapted, and BBC Radio 4 broadcast the complete series between December 1995 and March 1998. In this adaptation, Stephen Moore played the part of Archdeacon Grantley.
  • Radio 4 broadcast The Pallisers, a new twelve-part adaptation of the Palliser novels, from January to April 2004 in the weekend Classic Serial slot.

The Small House at Allington is the fifth of Anthony Trollopes Barsetshire series of novels, and was first published in 1864. ... The Chronicles of Barsetshire is a series of six novels by the English author Anthony Trollope, set in the fictitious cathedral town of Barchester. ... BBC Radio 4 is a British domestic radio station which broadcasts a wide variety of chiefly spoken-word programmes including news, drama, comedy, science and history. ... Stephen Moore (born December 11, 1937) is a British actor from Brixton, London. ... Sir Derek George Jacobi, CBE (IPA: ) (born 22 October 1938) is an English actor and director, knighted in 1994 for his services to the theatre. ... November 21 is the 325th day of the year (326th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 1982 (MCMLXXXII) was a common year starting on Friday (link displays the 1982 Gregorian calendar). ... January 2 is the 2nd day of the year in the Gregorian calendar. ... Year 1983 (MCMLXXXIII) was a common year starting on Saturday (link displays the 1983 Gregorian calendar). ...

Works

Novels unless otherwise noted:


Chronicles of Barsetshire

The Chronicles of Barsetshire is a series of six novels by the English author Anthony Trollope, set in the fictitious cathedral town of Barchester. ... The Warden is the first of Anthony Trollopes Barsetshire series of novels, and was first published in 1855. ... See also: 1854 in literature, other events of 1855, 1856 in literature, list of years in literature. ... Barchester Towers is a novel by Anthony Trollope, first published in 1857. ... See also: 1856 in literature, other events of 1857, 1858 in literature, list of years in literature. ... Doctor Thorne is a novel written in 1858 by Anthony Trollope. ... See also: 1857 in literature, other events of 1858, 1859 in literature, list of years in literature. ... Framley Parsonage is the fourth of Anthony Trollopes Barsetshire series of novels, and was first published in serial form in the Cornhill Magazine in 1860. ... See also: 1860 in literature, other events of 1861, 1862 in literature, list of years in literature. ... The Small House at Allington is the fifth of Anthony Trollopes Barsetshire series of novels, and was first published in 1864. ... See also: 1863 in literature, other events of 1864, 1865 in literature, list of years in literature. ... The final novel in Anthony Trollopes series of books Chronicles of Barsetshire, The Last Chronicle of Barset involves an indigent but learned clergyman, the Reverend Josiah Crawley, the curate of Hogglestock, as he stands accused of stealing a check. ... See also: 1866 in literature, other events of 1867, 1868 in literature, list of years in literature. ...

Palliser novels

The Palliser novels are six novels by Anthony Trollope. ... Can You Forgive Her? is a novel by Anthony Trollope, first published in serial form in 1864 and 1865. ... See also: 1863 in literature, other events of 1864, 1865 in literature, list of years in literature. ... Phineas Finn is a novel by Anthony Trollope and the name of its leading character. ... See also: 1868 in literature, other events of 1869, 1870 in literature, list of years in literature. ... The Eustace Diamonds is a novel by Anthony Trollope, first published in 1871 as a serial in the Fortnightly Review. ... See also: 1872 in literature, other events of 1873, 1874 in literature, list of years in literature. ... Phineas Redux is a novel by Anthony Trollope, the fourth in The Pallisers series and the sequel to the second book, Phineas Finn. ... See also: 1873 in literature, other events of 1874, 1875 in literature, list of years in literature. ... The Prime Minister is a novel by Anthony Trollope, the fifth of The Pallisers series. ... See also: 1875 in literature, other events of 1876, 1877 in literature, list of years in literature. ... The Dukes Children is a novel by Anthony Trollope, the sixth and last in The Pallisers series. ... See also: 1878 in literature, other events of 1879, 1880 in literature, list of years in literature. ...

Other

  • The Macdermots of Ballycloran (1847)
  • The Kellys and the O'Kellys (1848)
  • La Vendée (1850)
  • The Three Clerks (1858)
  • The West Indies and the Spanish Main (travel) (1859)
  • The Bertrams (1859)
  • Castle Richmond (1860)
  • Tales of All Countries--1st Series (stories) (1861)
  • Tales of All Countries--2nd Series (stories) (1863)
  • Tales of All Countries--3rd Series (stories) (1870)
  • Orley Farm (1862)
  • North America (travel) (1862)
  • Rachel Ray (1863)
  • Miss Mackenzie (1865)
  • Hunting Sketches (sketches) (1865)
  • Travelling Sketches (sketches) (1866)
  • Clergymen of the Church of England (sketches) (1866)
  • The Belton Estate (1866)
  • The Claverings (1867)
  • Nina Balatka (1867)
  • Linda Tressel (1868)
  • He Knew He Was Right (1869)
  • Did He Steal It? (play) (1869)
  • The Struggles of Brown, Jones, and Robinson (1870)
  • The Vicar of Bullhampton (1870)
  • An Editor's Tales (stories) (1870)
  • The Commentaries of Caesar (school textbook) (1870)
  • Sir Harry Hotspur of Humblethwaite (1871)
  • Ralph the Heir (1871)
  • The Golden Lion of Granpère (1872)
  • Australia and New Zealand (travel) (1873)
  • Harry Heathcote of Gangoil (1874)
  • Lady Anna (1874)
  • The Way We Live Now (1875)
  • The American Senator (1877)
  • Is He Popenjoy? (1878)
  • South Africa (travel) (1878)
  • How the 'Mastiffs' Went to Iceland (travel) (1878)
  • John Caldigate (1879)
  • An Eye for an Eye (1879)
  • Cousin Henry (1879)
  • Thackeray (criticism) (1879)
  • Life of Cicero (biography) (1880)
  • Ayala's Angel (1881)
  • Doctor Wortle's School (1881)
  • Why Frau Frohmann Raised Her Prices and other Stories (stories) (1882)
  • Lord Palmerston (biography) (1882)
  • The Fixed Period (1882)
  • Kept in the Dark (1882)
  • Marion Fay (1882)
  • Mr. Scarborough's Family (1883)
  • An Autobiography (autobiography) (1883)
  • The Landleaguers (unfinished novel) (1883)
  • An Old Man's Love (1884)
  • The Noble Jilt (play) (1923)
  • London Tradesmen (sketches) (1927)
  • The New Zealander (essay) (1972)

Orley Farm is a novel by Anthony Trollope, first published in Harpers New Monthly Magazine in 1861. ... He Knew He Was Right is a 1869 novel written by Anthony Trollope which describes the failure of a marriage caused by the unreasonable jealousy of a husband exacerbated by the stubbornness of a willful wife. ... Anthony Trollopes novel Sir Harry Hotspur of Humblethwaite, appeared in 1871. ... The Way We Live Now is a scathing satirical novel published in London in 1875 by the prolific Anthony Trollope, after a popular serialization. ... Cousin Henry is a novel by Anthony Trollope in 1879. ... Ayalas Angel is a novel written by English author Anthony Trollope, written between April 25, 1878, and September 24 of the same year, although it was not published for two years. ... Doctor Wortles School, alternatively or Dr Wortles School, published in 1881, is a fictional novel by Anthony Trollope, his fortieth book. ...

Quotations

"Of all novelists in any country, Trollope best understands the role of money. Compared with him even Balzac is a romantic." — W. H. Auden Balzac redirects here. ... Wystan Hugh Auden (21 February 1907 – 29 September 1973) (IPA: ; first syllable of Auden rhymes with law), who signed his works W. H. Auden, was an Anglo-American poet, regarded by many as one of the greatest writers of the 20th century. ...


References

  1. ^ McNally, Frank. "An Irishman's Diary", The Irish Times, 2006-08-14. 
  • Literary allusions in Trollope's novels have been identified and traced by Professor James A. Means, in two articles that appeared in The Victorian Newsletter, (vols. 78 and 82) in 1990 and 1992 respectively.

For the Manfred Mann album, see 2006 (album). ... is the 226th day of the year (227th in leap years) in the Gregorian calendar. ...

External links

Wikiquote has a collection of quotations related to:
Anthony Trollope
  • Vanity Fair - Mrs. Trollope's America
  • Works by Anthony Trollope at Project Gutenberg
  • Works by Anthony Trollope at Adelaide University E books
  • Classical references in the Barsetshire series of novels, researched by students from Hendrix College.
  • Trollope Society website
  • Anthony Trollope - Comprehensive summaries of all of Trollope's plots and characters as well as information on all things Trollopian
  • Collection of portraits of Trollope at the National Portrait Gallery, London

  Results from FactBites:
 
The Trollope Society (1231 words)
The Trollope Society exists, with a world-wide membership, to promote and publish the works of Anthony Trollope, to provide a forum for the exploration of all aspects of his life, and to encourage the reading and enjoyment of his fiction for future generations.
Twelve years on, a memorial to Anthony Trollope was unveiled in Poets' Corner by the Prime Minister; and all forty-seven volumes of the complete novels have now been published in the Complete Edition, as well as all five volumes of the short stories, and almost all of the non-fiction, including his travel books.
Anthony Trollope was, he confessed, thoroughly miserable and 'always in disgrace' at school, yet he became a much loved author.
  More results at FactBites »

 
 

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