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Silas Marner by George Eliot
I. Introduction George Eliot 1. her life 2. her marriage3. her philosophy B. Silas as Parable:
II. The Themes Psychological 1. importance of the soul2. search for identity 3. importance of love
II. The themes--Psychologicalimportance of love Importance of work
II. The Themes Social Love of others vs love of moneyMarxist – what does the book say about money and power, who has it, who doesn’t, and why
The themes Archetypal / Universal – the religious and moral theme1. Karma – morality and natural consequences 2. Nature 3. Religion (true religion vs false religion)
III. The Setting Lantern Yard Raveloe Squire Cass’ House The tavernSilas’ cottage
IV. The Characters—men’s moral trilogyA. Silas Marner B. Godfrey C. Dunsey
IV. The Characters—women’s moral trilogyD. Eppie E. Molly F. Dolly Winthrop
V. Symbolism The loom / weaving Nature (and natural stuff[insects, flora, etc) c. Gold (money and Eppie)
V. Symbolism Horses The hearth Eyesight The cottage and the open doorSilas’ fits
VI. Conclusion George Eliot and the relation betweenintelligence, beauty, and morality The Relation between morality and joy Why Silas Marner is still a great book and still relevant today
SiLAS MARNER Chapter Eleven Eppie Makes Her Choice.
Message of Psyche and Eros Your Ticket Out the Door responses……….
Pygmalion By George Bernard Shaw. I. Introduction A. The Theatre of Ideas— characters are often masks characters are often masks for political and social.
A Doll’s House by Herik Ibsen
Sentential Logic. One of our main critical thinking questions was: Does the evidence support the conclusion? How do we evaluate whether specific evidence.
Silas Marner Socratic Seminar.
Pygmalion Test Objectives:
Rules: Our Aim: to investigate why we have rules and look at what kind of rules are needed for people to live together. We will be successful: By being.
Pride and Prejudice By Jane Austen. I.Introduction and Background ► A. A Brief (and tasteful) History of Sex and Marriage 1.Ancient / classical 2.Medieval.
Ashley Lazo ENG 413 4/10/2015 thL5Dcf6Qj8/Tw0N7073sLI/AAAAA AAAFuQ/Nc9- CgFcduI/s400/17_15_03.jpg.
2 pt 3 pt 4 pt 5pt 1 pt 2 pt 3 pt 4 pt 5 pt 1 pt 2pt 3 pt 4pt 5 pt 1pt 2pt 3 pt 4 pt 5 pt 1 pt 2 pt 3 pt 4pt 5 pt 1pt Vocabulary SettingCharacters True/False.
Philosophy Friday Graham Greene.
Number System What’s the most natural way to count?
I.1 ii.2 iii.3 iv.4 1+1=. i.1 ii.2 iii.3 iv.4 1+1=
Act II, Scene i. Mercutio makes fun of Romeo for still being in love with Rosaline by making fun of Rosaline in crude ways.
Wuthering Heights by Emily Bronte (1818—1848). A. Introduction 1. Background on the Brontes a. The father b. The kids—Charlotte, Branwell, Anne, and Emily.
George Eliot Chapters 13 and 14. Silas carries Godfrey’s child into the New Year’s Eve party. He asks for a doctor to go to the woman near his cottage.
Silas Marner Themes and Symbolism.
Warm-Up: Anticipation Guide
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