He Knew He Was Right cover

He Knew He Was Right

Anthony Trollope (1815-1882)

1. 01 – Showing How Wrath Began
2. 02 – Colonel Osbourne
3. 03 – Lady Milborough’s Dinner Party
4. 04 – Hugh Stanbury
5. 05 – Showing How The Quarrel Progressed
6. 06 – Showing How Reconciliation Was Made
7. 07 – Miss Jemima Stanbury, of Exeter
8. 08 – I Know it Will Do
9. 09 -Showing How the Quarrel Progressed Again
10. 10 – Hard Words
11. 11 – Lady Milborough as Ambassador
12. 12 – Miss Stanbury’s Generosity
13. 13 – The Honourable Mr Glascock
14. 14 – The Clock House at Nuncombe Putney
15. 15 – What They Said About It in the Close
16. 16 – Dartmoor
17. 17 – A Gentleman Comes to Nuncombe Putney
18. 18 – The Stanbury Correspondence
19. 19 – Bozzle, the Ex-Policeman
20. 20 – Showing How Colonel Osbourne Went to Cockchaffington
21. 21 – Showing How Colonel Osbourne Went to Nuncombe Putney
22. 22 – Showing How Miss Stanbury Behaved to Her Two Nieces
23. 23 – Colonel Osbourne and Mr Bozzle Return to London
24. 24 – Niddon Park
25. 25 – Hugh Stanbury Smokes His Pipe
26. 26 – A Third Party Is So Objectionable
27. 27 – Mr. Trevelyan’s Letter to His Wife
28. 28 – Great Tribulation
29. 29 – Mr. and Mrs. Outhouse
30. 30 – Dorothy Makes Up Her Mind
31. 31 – Mr. Brooke Burgess
32. 32 – The Full Moon at St. Diddulphs
33. 33 – Hugh Stanbury Smokes Another Pipe
34. 34 – Priscilla’s Wisdom
35. 35 – Mr. Gibson’s Good Fortune
36. 36 – Miss Stanbury’s Wrath
37. 37 – Mont Cenis
38. 38 – Verdict of the Jury–’Mad, my Lord’
39. 39 – Miss Nora Rowley is Maltreated
40. 40 – C.G.
41. 41 – Showing What Took Place at St. Diddulph’s
42. 42 – Miss Stanbury and Mr. Gibson Become Two
43. 43 – Laburnum Cottage
44. 44 – Brooke Burgess Takes Leave of Exeter
45. 45 – Trevelyan at Venice
46. 46 – The American Minister
47. 47 – About Fishing and Navigation, and Head-Dresses
48. 48 – Mr. Gibson is Punished
49. 49 – Mr. Brooke Burgess After Supper
50. 50 – Camilla Triumphant
51. 51 – Showing What Happening During Miss Stanbury’s Illness
52. 52 – Mr Outhouse Complains That It’s Hard
53. 53 – Hugh Stanbury Is Shown to Be No Conjuror
54. 54 – Mr. Gibson’s Threat
55. 55 – The Republican Browning
56. 56 – Withered Grass
57. 57 – Dorothy’s Fate
58. 58 – Dorothy at Home
59. 59 – Mr. Bozzle at Home
60. 60 – Another Struggle
61. 61 – Parker’s Hotel, Mowbray Street
62. 62 – Lady Rowley Makes an Attempt
63. 63 – Sir Marmaduke at Home
64. 64 – Sir Marmaduke at His Club
65. 65 – Mysterious Agencies
66. 66 – Of a Quarter of Lamb
67. 67 – River’s Cottage
68. 68 – Major Magruder’s Committee
69. 69 – Sir Marmaduke at Willesden
70. 70 – Showing What Nora Rowley Thought About Carriages
71. 71 – Showing What Hugh Stanbury Thought About the Duty of Men
72. 72 – The Delivery of the Lamb
73. 73 – Dorothy Returns to Exeter
74. 74 – The Lioness Aroused
75. 75 – The Rowleys Go Over the Alps
76. 76 – We shall be so poor
77. 77 – The Future Lady Peterborough
78. 78 – Casalunga
79. 79 – ‘I can sleep on the boards.’
80. 80 – Will They Despise Him?
81. 81 – Mr. Glascock is Master
82. 82 – Mrs. French’s Carving Knife
83. 83 – Bella Victrix
84. 84 – Self-sacrifice
85. 85 – The Baths of Lucca
86. 86 – Mr. Glascock as Nurse
87. 87 – Mr. Glascock’s Marriage Completed
88. 88 – Cropper and Burgess
89. 89 – ‘I wouldn’t do it, if I was you.’
90. 90 – Lady Rowley Conquered
91. 91 – Four O’Clock in the Morning
92. 92 – Trevelyan Discourses on Life
93. 93 – Say that you forgive me
94. 94 – A Real Christian
95. 95 – Trevelyan Back in England
96. 96 – Monkhams
97. 97 – Mrs. Brooke Burgess
98. 98 – Acquitted
99. 99 – Conclusion

(*) Your listen progress will be continuously saved. Just bookmark and come back to this page and continue where you left off.

Summary

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 wilful wife. As is common with Trollope’s works, there are also several substantial subplots. Trollope considered this work to be a failure; he viewed the main character as unsympathetic, and the secondary characters and plots much more lively and interesting.