Trollope


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Trollope

1. Anthony. 1815--82, English novelist. His most successful novels, such as The Warden (1855), Barchester Towers (1857), and Dr Thorne (1858), are those in the Barsetshire series of studies of English provincial life. The Palliser series of political novels includes Phineas Redux (1874) and The Prime Minister (1876)
2. Joanna. born 1943, British novelist: her works include The Choir (1988), A Village Affair (1989), The Rector's Wife (1991), The Best of Friends (1995), and The Girl From the South (2002)
References in periodicals archive ?
Mr Trollope, who won Mr Britain in 2008, said he'd been given the products as samples.
The addition of Trollope increases the size of Verifone's board to nine members.
Trollope, 44, served as Hughton's assistant at both Brimingham and Norwich before joining Cardiff under Slade.
"I am ambitious, of course, but everybody in football should be ambitious," said Trollope when he first joined Cardiff.
But Trollope knows he cannot show Monk any mercy as he battles to turn around his own side's fortunes.
Trollope, however, was also quick to credit the spirit of his players for getting back into the game and felt that they were hard done by for the third goal.
"There will be people calling," said Trollope, who on Tuesday night confirmed he would be leaving his coaching role with Wales to focus fully on his Cardiff commitments.
Trollope called time on his Wales stay after just over a year after being promoted from head coach to manager of Cardiff in May following Russell Slade's departure.
Cardiff's red shirts and the blazing sunshine would have evoked memories from the fields of France last month where Trollope served as a trusty lieutenant to Chris Coleman in the march to the semi-finals.
Critics such as Bo Earle and Elaine Hadley have recently turned to The Warden to examine the ways in which Septimus Harding's reaction to the press represents Trollope's notions of ideal liberal citizenship.
It includes notes that Trollope (1815-1882) wrote about Jane Austen, unpublished in his lifetime; excerpts from his "biography" of Thackeray and an essay on Hawthorne; a short lecture defending the novel, "On English Prose Fiction as a Rational Amusement," part of a charming essay called "A Walk in a Wood," and editor Nicholas Shrimpton's estimable 13-page introduction.
Morse (English, College of William and Mary) proposes a reinterpretation of the work of Anthony Trollope as both an experimental and innovative writer of fiction and a radical critic of the English cultural and legal institution of primogeniture and of English race discourses, thereby simultaneously presenting a picture of Trollope as a reformer and seeking to reform interpretations of Trollope politically and artistically.