The name Trollope is derived from the place-name Troughburn, in Northumberland, England.
Troughburn was originally Trolhop, meaning (in Norse) Troll Valley, and the earliest recorded use is John Andrew Trolope (1427–1461) who lived in Thornlaw, Co Durham.

Read more about Trollope:  Spellings, Notable Trollopes

Other articles related to "trollope":

The Fixed Period - Introduction
... The Fixed Period is Trollope's only piece of dystopian writing ... Trollope was influenced in writing the book by The Old Law, a 17th-century tragicomedy written by Thomas Middleton, William Rowley, and Philip Massinger which he had read, and ... It has frequently been remarked that when the book came out Trollope himself had reached the age of 67, the exact age at which all Britannulans are obliged by law to retire from their worldly affairs and ...
Trollope Baronets, of Casewick (1642)
... Sir Thomas Trollope, 1st Baronet (d. 1654) Sir William Trollope, 2nd Baronet (3 January 1621 – 16 May 1678) Sir Thomas Trollope, 3rd Baronet (c. 1667 – 22 November 1729) Sir Thomas Trollope, 4th Baronet (21 December 1691 – 7 October 1784), ancestor of all later baronets and the author Anthony Trollope who was his great-grandson ...
The Way We Live Now (disambiguation)
... The Way We Live Now is a novel by Anthony Trollope ... Now may also refer to The Way We Live Now (1969 TV serial), a British adaptation of Trollope's novel The Way We Live Now (2001 TV serial), a British ...
Notable Trollopes
... Anthony Trollope (1815–1882) English author Frances Trollope (1780–1863) English novelist Frances Eleanor Trollope (1835–1913) English novelist Admiral Sir Henry Trollope (1756–1839) English ... Royal Navy John Trollope, 1st Baron Kesteven (1800–1874) English ... Edward Trollope (1817–1893) English ...
... those who have held the living of Cottered may be mentioned the Rev Anthony Trollope, who was grandfather of the authors Anthony Trollope and Thomas Adolphus Trollope ...

Famous quotes containing the word trollope:

    He was not a villain—simply a self-indulgent spoiled young man who had realized to himself no idea of duty in life.
    —Anthony Trollope (1815–1882)

    What man thinks of changing himself so as to suit his wife?
    —Anthony Trollope (1815–1882)

    High rank and soft manners may not always belong to a true heart.
    —Anthony Trollope (1815–1882)