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He lends money to the unscrupulous Member of Parliament Mr. Sowerby.
Trollope weaves a romantic story about mid-19th century England that captures the flavor of the times while he creates vivid portraits of its characters.
So are these books by Dickens, Disraeli, Thackary, Austen, the Bronte sisters, and, yes, my personal favorite, the great man himself, Anthony Trollope.
This is a very old book from times gone by, read by my wife. The storyline was fine, but it took FOREVER to wade through all the extraneous details and language of the Victorian... Read morePublished 14 days ago by Ed
It is so refreshing to read Anthonby Trollope's books and their emphasis on honor, duty, responsibility, and loyalty. Read morePublished 5 months ago by Diana G. Winslow
This book is the fourth novel in a series of six in Anthony Trollope's Barsetshire series. Its primary focus is on a young clergyman who does not fit the mold and who's activities... Read morePublished 11 months ago by Tony Marquise Jr.
Trollope is a brilliant writer about mid-19th century England. This is one of a whole series of novels about a rural county called Barsetshire. So start with the first one!Published 13 months ago by George H. Moyser
My only reason for not giving five stars to this fourth novel of Trollope's six Barsetshire Chronicles -- is because there's nothing positively spectacular about FRAMLEY PARSONAGE... Read morePublished 16 months ago by James Glaeg
Trollope weaves a romantic story about mid-19th century England that captures the flavor of the times while he creates vivid portraits of its characters. Read morePublished 20 months ago by Alysha Nicholas
After reading the first couple chapters I discontinued reading. It was too laborious to continue. I was quite surprised, since the book had very good reviews. Read morePublished 24 months ago by Borg Norm
Trollope's first serialized novel (in 16 monthly installments of 3 chapters each) was a great success. Read morePublished on February 26, 2012 by H. Schneider
When Trollope hits his stride nobody, as Henry James wrote of the author, portrays ordinary people and ordinary life better. Read morePublished on June 3, 2011 by Laurence R. Bachmann