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by Anthony Trollope,P. D. Edwards

Download Framley Parsonage (Oxford World's Classics) ePub
  • ISBN 0192835068
  • ISBN13 978-0192835062
  • Language English
  • Author Anthony Trollope,P. D. Edwards
  • Publisher Oxford University Press; 2 edition (June 20, 2002)
  • Pages 622
  • Formats lrf rtf txt mbr
  • Category Fiction
  • Subcategory Classics
  • Size ePub 1580 kb
  • Size Fb2 1383 kb
  • Rating: 4.2
  • Votes: 226

Title: Framley Parsonage (Worlds Classics) Item Condition: used item in a good condition. Author: Anthony Trollope, P. D. Edwards ISBN 10: 0195208110. See all. About this item.

Title: Framley Parsonage (Worlds Classics) Item Condition: used item in a good condition. Postage, Returns & Payments. Best-selling in Fiction. The Boy, The Mole, The Fox and The Horse by Charlie Mackesy (2019, Hardback).

Anthony Trollope (1815-82) became one of the most successful, prolific and respected English novelists of the Victorian era. Some of Trollope's best-loved works revolve around the imaginary county of Barsetshire, but he also wrote.

Series: Oxford World's Classics. Paperback: 398 pages. Don't have a Kindle? Get your Kindle here, or download a FREE Kindle Reading App.

Lady Anna (Oxford World's Classics) by Anthony Trollope Paperback .

Only 7 left in stock (more on the way). Edwards is Professor of English at the University of Queensland. Series: Oxford World's Classics.

by Anthony Trollope, . Edwards, et al. 20 November 1980.

Anthony Trollope, P. Edward. Are you sure you want to remove Framley Parsonage (Oxford World's Classics) from your list?

Anthony Trollope, P. Framley Parsonage (Oxford World's Classics). Are you sure you want to remove Framley Parsonage (Oxford World's Classics) from your list? Framley Parsonage (Oxford World's Classics). Published June 20, 2002 by Oxford University Press, USA.

Published July 26th 2012 by Penguin Books. Oxford World’s Classics, Hardcover, 624 pages. Anthony Trollope, . Edwards (Introduction). ISBN: 0192835068 (ISBN13: 9780192835062). Penguin English Library, Paperback, 666 pages. Author(s): Anthony Trollope. ISBN: 0141199768 (ISBN13: 9780141199764).

Oxford ; New York : Oxford University Press. The World's classics. Includes bibliographical references. Framley Parsonage, Anthony Trollope ; with an introd. and notes by P. Edwards Oxford University Press Oxford ; New York 1980. Australian/Harvard Citation. 1980, Framley Parsonage, Anthony Trollope ; with an introd. Edwards Oxford University Press Oxford ; New York.

Framley Parsonage Barsetshire novels, Anthony Trollope Chronicles of Barsetshire, Anthony Trollope Oxford Classic Oxford world's . Издание: 2, иллюстрированное, перепечатанное, переиздание.

Framley Parsonage Barsetshire novels, Anthony Trollope Chronicles of Barsetshire, Anthony Trollope Oxford Classic Oxford world's classics World's classics. Перевод: P. Edwards. Oxford University Press, 1980. 0192815458, 9780192815453.

FRAMLEY PARSONAGE ANTHONY TROLLOPE was born in London in. .Reprinted in Penguin Classics 1986. Reprinted with new Further Reading and Chronology 2004.

FRAMLEY PARSONAGE ANTHONY TROLLOPE was born in London in 1815 and died in 1882.

Framley Parsonage (World's Classics). Published by Oxford University Press (1981). ISBN 10: 0192510207 ISBN 13: 9780192510204. Unread, imitation blue leather, gilt lettering to spine and gilt design to front and spine, blue ribbon marker,contents very clean and bright. Seller Inventory 013961. More information about this seller Contact this seller.

Talk about Framley Parsonage (Oxford World's Classics)

Anthony Trollope uses characters in and around the unassuming town of Barchester, England, to tell the story of the human condition. We follow his characters as they experience the agony, triumph, joy, pain, shame, loss, hilarity, and hope that comprise a life. If you've read more than one of Trollope's novels you understand the awesome pleasure it is to enter the world he has created and to find familiar friends and families from previous works reappear; all roads lead to Barchester. If you haven't read Trollope yet, you are in for a real treat; he is a master of the craft.
Tori Texer
I enjoyed reading the entire series of novels in what is called the Barchester Chronicles. I'm glad I read the books in order. This is the fifth of six novels. Because the books were released as serials in a magazine, I find them to be a bit repetitive within the novels themselves; a lot of ground is re-covered, which can be frustrating to those of us reading it years later as a novel. It must have been very exciting at the time waiting for the next installment. There are a couple of memorable characters here who make an appearance later in the series (Lily Dale, for example) and some from previous novels. The way Trollope weaves characters in from previous novels while making each story able to stand alone is enjoyable for the reader.
Trollope has few if any truly villainous characters but Mr. Sowerby in this novel has so fallen into disrepute that his conscience is smothered. He picks his prey, a young, impressionable cleric who wanting to be kind and friendly falls for a trick, not once, but two or three times. Eternal optimimist! Yet he is so eager to help his so-called friend that he hides his troubles from his dear wife. I love the way Trollope weaves together the stories of the four couples, all distinctly personal but contributing to the overall story. I surmised that Dr. Thorne would find a wife in his niece's friend. This happy man marries off his niece with an unexpected large inheritance to one of higher status although he believes he is an old man makes a very eligible marriage himself. The underdog triumphs in Lucy Robart's story, she gives up and lets Lady Lufton have her way but mother love and Lucy's sweet but firm persistence wins the day. I give Ludovic Lufton much credit for sniffing out Griselda Grantley's personality and leaving her to be reaped by Lord Dumbello. Another fun thing about Trollope, his names rock! This volume moves away from church politics to electioneering, simony and nepotism showing that those in the church were not immune from such contaminations.
i am a Trollopian and belong to the London Club; that being said...ive read this one several times and now Audible...reading this is like a nice mental vacation...a healthy one...Trollope believes in the 'grey' of human nature...even the worst of us can do beautiful selfless actions...i think his point of view...a man raised along the aristocracy and social elite but still believing in an 'aristocracy of ability'...a most modern and out of his realm. This is a personal book for Trollope: he was the 'hobbletehoy' of young John Eames who couldnt buy the affection of any woman....his love interest, a prig yet with a charming personality, who prefers to crucify herself on her poor judgment and hubris....Trolloppe has a distinct moral universe of which i am sync....he does believe in being kind and decent to one another....and though an Englishman at a time they were starving the Irish...he found his life and success in Ireland in the midst of such horrid famine and death....
If you love Trollope, you won't need any recommendation from me to read this book. It is superb. But please avoid this edition which is a disgrace. Punctuation is arbitrary, spelling mistakes annoying (eg 'riot' instead of 'not') but most annoying is the paragraphisation during conversations. It is common for someone who has more than one sentence to say has the two (or more) sentences printed in two or more paragraphs. It is very annoying and very confusing. One can only assume that the typesetting was done by an illiterate.

So please read this book but definitely not this edition.
Avid for the Penguin edition of this book on Kindle, once I finally started poring over it I became a rabid censor on account of glaring errors rife in every blooming page. Indeed, although I tend to be lenient towards any such text flubs when minor and rare, it was extremely aggravating to stumble upon a random sentence, or scraps of a sentence, from a passage previous inserted in the middle of another paragraph, plus having to emend in my mind slips where words like 'he', 'she', 'the', 'them', 'then', 'there'; 'on', 'no', 'to', 'or', 'of', 'for'; 'as', 'at', 'and', 'all'; even 'bride' and 'bridge', were arbitrarily mixed up.

Chastisement aside, here's my assessment of "The Small House at Allington":

As Trollope himself stated in chapter 59 (that is, one before last): "I feel that I have been in fault in giving such prominence to a hobbledehoy, and that I should have told my story better had I brought Mr Crosbie more conspicuously forward on my canvas". I totally agree. Moreover, what from the outset marred this volume for me, a Trollope zealot, were the incidents at, or concerned with, Burton Crescent and its denizens. So, if I ever manage to secure a ticket for a ride in a time machine, I shall go back to the year of our lord one thousand eight hundred and sixty two in order to entreat Trollope to expunge the lacklustre scenes of the Roper family, the Lupex couple and that dupe Cradell from this narrative. Of course, if deemed apposite, I may undertake any other comission of that ilk that you bring forth. I'm open to requests now!