The Last Chronicle of Barset

Anthony Trollope

Last Chronicle of Barset, by Anthony Trollope

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Title: The Last Chronicle of Barset
Author: Anthony Trollope
Release Date: January, 2002 [Etext #3045] [This file was last updated on March 12, 2002]
Edition: 11
Language: English
Character set encoding: ASCII

This etext was prepared by KENNETH DAVID COOPER

The Last Chronicle of Barset by Anthony Trollope

I How Did He Get It? II By Heavens, He Had Better Not! III The Archdeacon's Threat IV The Clergyman's House at Hogglestock V What the World Thought about it VI Grace Crawley VII Miss Prettyman's Private Room VIII Mr Crawley is Taken to Silverbridge IX Grace Crawley Goes to Allington X Dinner at Framley Court XI The Bishop Sends his Inhibition XII Mr Crawley Seeks for Sympathy XIII The Bishop's Angel XIV Major Grantly Consults a Friend XV Up in London XVI Down in Allington XVII Mr Crawley is Summoned to Barchester XVIII The Bishop of Barchester is Crushed XIX Where Did it Come From? XX What Mr Walker Thought about it XXI Mr Robarts on his Embassy XXII Major Grantly at Home XXIII Miss Lily Dale's Resolution XXIV Mrs Dobbs Broughton's Dinner-Party XXV Miss Madalina Demolines XXVI The Picture XXVII A Hero at Home XXVIII Showing How Major Grantly took a Walk XXIX Miss Lily Dale's Logic XXX Showing what Major Grantly did after his Walk XXXI Showing how Major Grantly Returned to Guestwick XXXII Mr Toogood XXXIII The Plumstead Foxes XXXIV Mrs Proudie Sends for her Lawyer XXXV Lily Dale writes Two Words in her Book XXXVI Grace Crawley Returns Home XXXVII Hook Court XXXVIII Jael XXXIX A New Flirtation XL Mr Toogood's Ideas about Society XLI Grace Crawley at Home XLII Mr Toogood Travels Professionally XLIII Mr Crosbie Goes to the City XLIV 'I Suppose I Must Let You Have It' XLV Lily Dale Goes to London XLVI The Bayswater Romance XLVII Dr Tempest at the Palace XLVIII The Softness of Sir Raffle Buffle XLIX Near the Close L Lady Lufton's Proposition LI Mrs Dobbs Broughton Piles her Fagots LII Why don't you have an 'It' for Yourself? LIII Rotten Row LIV The Clerical Commission LV Framley Parsonage LVI The Archdeacon Goes to Framley LVII A Double Pledge LVIII The Cross-grainedness of Men LIX A Lady Presents her Compliments to Miss L.D. LX The End of Jael and Sisera LXI 'It's Dogged as Does It' LXII Mr Crawley's Letter to the Dean LXIII Two Vistors to Hogglestock LXIV The Tragedy in Hook Court LXV Miss Van Siever makes her Choice LXVI Requiescat in Pace LXVII In Memoriam LXVIII The Obstinacy of Mr Crawley LXIX Mr Crawley's Last Appearance in his own Pulpit LXX Mrs Arabin is Caught LXXI Mr Toogood at Silverbridge LXXII There is Comfort at Plumstead LXXIV The Crawleys are Informed LXXV Madalina's Heart is Bleeding LXXVI I Think he is Light of Heart LXXVII The Shattered Tree LXXVIII The Arabins Return to Barchester LXXIX Mr Crawley Speaks of his Coat LXXX Miss Demolines Desires to Become a Finger-post LXXXI Barchester Cloisters LXXXII The Last Scene at Hogglestock LXXXIII Mr Crawley is Conquered LXXXIV Conclusion
'I can never bring myself to believe it, John,' said Mary Walker the pretty daughter of Mr George Walker, attorney of Silverbridge. Walker and Winthrop was the name of the firm, and they were respectable people, who did all the solicitors' business that had to be done in that part of Barsetshire on behalf of the Crown, were employed on the local business of the Duke of Omnium, who is great in those parts, and altogether held their heads up high, as provincial lawyers often do. They--the Walkers--lived in a great brick house in the middle of the town, gave dinners, to which the county gentlemen not unfrequently condescended to come, and in a mild way led the fashion in Silverbridge. 'I can
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