Minecraft Adventures B2G1 Free
 
 

Special Offers see all

Enter to WIN a $100 Credit

Subscribe to PowellsBooks.news
for a chance to win.
Privacy Policy

Visit our stores


    Recently Viewed clear list


    Interviews | August 12, 2015

    Jill Owens: IMG Eli Gottlieb: The Powells.com Interview



    Eli GottliebEli Gottlieb has done something unusual — he's written two novels, 20 years apart, from opposing but connected perspectives. The Boy Who Went... Continue »
    1. $17.47 Sale Hardcover add to wish list

      Best Boy

      Eli Gottlieb 9781631490477

    spacer
Qualifying orders ship free.
$4.95
Used Trade Paper
Ships in 1 to 3 days
Add to Wishlist
Qty Store Section
1 Burnside Literature- A to Z

Daniel Deronda (World's Classics)

by

Daniel Deronda (World's Classics) Cover

 

Synopses & Reviews

Publisher Comments:

Daniel Deronda, the last of Eliot's novels, is the most complete expression of her idealism. Its main concerns are those of personal morality, of dedication to tradition and roots, and of spiritual identification and sympathy--all set in an era of considerable national and international awareness. The text is that of the Clarendon Edition.

Synopsis:

In her final novel, George Eliot turned to contemporary English and European life as material for the expression of her own idealism. "Daniel Deronda" (1876) is a psychologically incisive investigation, probing the egoism of a spoiled girl and her increasing awareness of conscience.

Synopsis:

Daniel Deronda opens with one of the most memorable encounters in fiction: Gwendolen Harleth, alluring yet unsettling, is poised at the roulette-table in Leubronn, observed by Daniel Deronda, a young man groomed in the finest tradition of the English upper classes, and now searching for his path in life. While Gwendolen becomes trapped in an oppressive marriage, a series of dramatic encounters draws Deronda into ever deeper sympathy with Jewish aspirations to cultural and natural identity. Remote as Gwendolen's country-house world may seem from the world of Mirah, the lost daughter, and Mordecai, the visionary, George Eliot weaves these strands of her plot intimately together, daring the readers of Adam Bede and Middlemarch to open their eyes to areas of experience wholly new to the Victorian novel.

Product Details

ISBN:
9780192834812
Editor:
Handley, Graham
Author:
Handley, Graham
Author:
null, George
Author:
null, Graham
Author:
Eliot, George
Publisher:
Oxford University Press
Location:
Oxford ;
Subject:
Literary
Subject:
Fiction
Subject:
Classics
Subject:
Literature/English | British Literature | 19th C
Subject:
Jews
Subject:
Zionists
Subject:
Women's Studies
Subject:
Jewish fiction.
Subject:
Didactic fiction
Copyright:
Edition Number:
3
Edition Description:
Paperback
Series:
Oxford World's Classics
Series Volume:
no 47, 51, 56
Publication Date:
19981119
Binding:
Paperback
Grade Level:
General/trade
Language:
English
Illustrations:
13 halftones
Pages:
768
Dimensions:
4.9 x 7.5 x 1.4 in 1.15 lb

Other books you might like

  1. Wuthering Heights (World's Classics) Used Trade Paper $4.50
  2. Beloved
    Used Trade Paper $5.50
  3. Wives and Daughters (Penguin Classics) Used Trade Paper $8.95
  4. Jacob's room ; The waves Used Trade Paper $7.50
  5. Sometimes You See It Coming Used Trade Paper $5.95
  6. Bleak House Used Trade Paper $3.50

Related Subjects

Fiction and Poetry » Literature » A to Z

Daniel Deronda (World's Classics) Used Trade Paper
0 stars - 0 reviews
$4.95 In Stock
Product details 768 pages Oxford University Press - English 9780192834812 Reviews:
"Synopsis" by , In her final novel, George Eliot turned to contemporary English and European life as material for the expression of her own idealism. "Daniel Deronda" (1876) is a psychologically incisive investigation, probing the egoism of a spoiled girl and her increasing awareness of conscience.
"Synopsis" by , Daniel Deronda opens with one of the most memorable encounters in fiction: Gwendolen Harleth, alluring yet unsettling, is poised at the roulette-table in Leubronn, observed by Daniel Deronda, a young man groomed in the finest tradition of the English upper classes, and now searching for his path in life. While Gwendolen becomes trapped in an oppressive marriage, a series of dramatic encounters draws Deronda into ever deeper sympathy with Jewish aspirations to cultural and natural identity. Remote as Gwendolen's country-house world may seem from the world of Mirah, the lost daughter, and Mordecai, the visionary, George Eliot weaves these strands of her plot intimately together, daring the readers of Adam Bede and Middlemarch to open their eyes to areas of experience wholly new to the Victorian novel.
spacer
spacer
  • back to top

FOLLOW US ON...

       
Powell's City of Books is an independent bookstore in Portland, Oregon, that fills a whole city block with more than a million new, used, and out of print books. Shop those shelves — plus literally millions more books, DVDs, and gifts — here at Powells.com.