The Trespasser is a 1912 novel by D. H. Lawrence. Originally it was entitled the Saga of Siegmund and drew upon the experiences of a friend of Lawrence, Helen Corke, and her adulterous relationship with a married man that ended with his suicide. Lawrence worked from Corke's diary, with her permission, but also urged her to publish; which she did in 1933 as Neutral Ground.
|Author||D. H. Lawrence|
|Publisher||Gerald Duckworth and Company Ltd|
|Preceded by||The White Peacock|
|Followed by||Sons and Lovers|
|Text||The Trespasser at Wikisource|
The biographer Brenda Maddox writes in D. H. Lawrence: The Story of a Marriage (1994) that The Trespasser was reviewed by the translator Constance Garnett, who found its last fifty pages comparable in quality to the work of "the best Russian school."
Trespasser is, in the law of tort, property law and criminal law, a person who commits the crime of trespassing on a property.
Trespasser or variant may refer to:
Trespasser (video game), a 1998 computer game made for Microsoft Windows
HMS Trespasser (P312), British Royal Navy shipname
HMS Trespasser (P312), British submarine
The Trespasser (1929 film), a 1929 American pre-Code film
The Trespassers, a 1976 Australian film
The Trespasser (1947 film), a 1947 American action film
The Gate II: Trespassers (1990 film), Canadian horror film
Trespassers (album), 2010 Danish album by Kashmir
The Trespasser (novel), 1912 novel by D.H. Lawrence
"Trespassers" (Gotham), an episode of Gotham