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Silas Marner (Dover Thrift Editions)by George Eliot
Synopses & Reviews
As a young man, Silas Marner shut himself off from the world after being wrongly accused of theft and losing the girl he loved. Much later in life, the lonely, embittered weaver experiences two jolting events: he is robbed of his meager hoard of gold and he becomes the guardian of Eppie, a little orphan girl who makes her way to his cottage one wintry night. Eppie grows into a charming young woman who cares for the alienated Silas, helping him find love and hope in his life.
First published in 1861, this classic English novel by George Eliot (pen name of Mary Anne Evans) is widely admired for its brevity and perfection of form. It has also long delighted students of literature and general readers alike with its masterly portrait of moral and psychological behavior in Victorian England, and with its mystery, intrigue, and heartwarming denouement.
Classic of English literature recounts the engrossing story of a lonely and embittered old man and the orphaned child who helps him find love and hope.
Silas Marner, a simple, religious man, angrily retreats from his community and church when he is unjustly accused of theft. In an isolated cottage, Silas spends his days weaving cloth and his nights sifting through the piles of gold he obsessively accumulates. Then, one New Year's Eve, a little girl, Eppie, appears at his home, and his life is miraculously transformed. Eliot's timeless tale includes an Introduction by David Carroll.
Engrossing tale — with a heartwarming denouement — of a lonely and embittered country weaver whose life is drastically changed when he becomes the guardian of an orphaned child. A masterly portrait of moral and psychological behavior in Victorian England, widely hailed for its brevity and perfection of form.
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