What is the summary for Chapter 28 of The Blithedale Romance?
Zenobia is buried "on the gently sloping hill-side" where it was once supposed that she and Hollingsworth would build their cottage. At her simple funeral, bereft of "frippery of flowers and cheerful emblems", Coverdale encounters Westervelt, who contemptuously views her death as "a foolish thing", that a woman such as Zenobia, who could have had "every prize that could be worth a woman's having", should have died for love. Coverdale is repulsed by Westervelt's cold incapability to harbor "so much as one spiritual idea", but he does agree that it is a waste and a shame "that a woman of Zenobia's diversified capacity should have fancied herself irretrievably defeated...because Love had gone against her". He recognizes that it is "a miserable wrong...that the success or failure of woman's existence should be made to depend wholly on the affections" of men, while men themselves have "such a multitude of other chances".
Coverdale is surprised to see that Priscilla, though grieved, is holding up well, and he understands that it was Hollingsworth all along upon whom she was dependent. Years pass, and Coverdale is irresistably drawn to find out what has happened to the two of them. He discovers that Hollingsworth and Priscilla inhabit "a small cottage", and that Hollingsworth has given up his obsessive quest to reform the world. Haunted by Zenobia's death, he has focused himself on the redemption of "a single murderer" - himself (Chapter 28).