George Eliot and Her Heroines : A Study

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George Eliot and Her Heroines : A Study

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  • 製本 Hardcover:ハードカバー版/ページ数 177 p.
  • 言語 ENG
  • 商品コード 9780548142868
  • DDC分類 809

Table of Contents

    George Eliot as a Literary Artist.
Data Necessary for an Estimate of her 3 (1)
Mind and Works
Permanency of her Fame 4 (1)
Great Qualities which Promise this 4 (1)
Characterization 5 (7)
Her Characters Real and Many-sided 5 (1)
Subjective Treatment 6 (1)
Growth 7 (1)
Range of Characters 8 (1)
Her Chief Successes 9 (1)
Children as Portrayed by Shakespeare 9 (1)
Her Failures 10 (1)
Portrait of Savonarola 11 (1)
The Action of the Story 12 (11)
This Element in Real Life 12 (1)
This Element in Novels 13 (1)
Less Successful than her 14 (1)
Characterization
Intentional Delineations of Hesitancy 15 (1)
Delineations of Hesitancy by Shakespeare 16 (1)
Action of Shakespeare's Dramas 16 (1)
Inspiration Derived from Real Events 17 (1)
Events of the Elizabethan Age 18 (1)
Their Effect on the Dramatists 19 (1)
George Eliot Less Fortunate 19 (1)
Action in Recent American Novels 20 (1)
Action of her Novels Simple and Natural 20 (1)
Exceptions to this 21 (2)
Her Depth and Richness of Thought 23 (2)
This Attractive to Earnest Minds 24 (1)
Her Humor 25 (1)
Extraneous Material Introduced 25 (12)
Futile Attempts to Subordinate it 26 (2)
Plots Demand Unity of Action 28 (1)
Failures in this Respect 28 (3)
Style Injured from Same Cause 31 (1)
Knowledge of Artistic Requirements 32 (1)
Temperament not Artistic 33 (1)
A German Type of Mind 33 (1)
This Shown in the Novels 34 (3)
Her Personality and Opinions as Lending
Interest to Her Novels.
Shakespeare's Personality as Revealed in 37 (2)
his Dramas
George Eliot's Personality as Revealed in 39 (14)
her Novels
This of Special Interest to Women 41 (1)
1st, Because of her Preeminent Position 41 (4)
2d, Because of her Portrayals of 45 (8)
Woman's Life
Her Novels as Studies of Woman's Character
and Surroundings.
The Later Novels Best Illustrate this 53 (1)
The Earlier Novels 53 (1)
Characters in the Later Novels 54 (19)
General Type of Heroine 55 (2)
New to Fiction 57 (1)
Heroines Well Individualized 58 (1)
Examples 58 (4)
Their Foils 62 (1)
Examples 63 (1)
Young Men 64 (1)
As Supplying the Evil Influences 65 (1)
Examples 66 (3)
Older Men 69 (1)
Older Women 69 (1)
All these Companions of the Heroine 70 (3)
Purposes of Her Plots: The Lessons they
Would Teach.
Purpose of the Ordinary Novel 73 (2)
Her Treatment of Marriage 75 (1)
Her Treatment of Love 76 (1)
Ideals and Aims of her Heroines 77 (5)
Framed for Success 78 (1)
But all Fail 79 (1)
Instances 80 (1)
Purpose in this 81 (1)
Failures of the Young Men 82 (1)
Causes Assigned for Failures of the 83 (10)
Heroines
Their Marriages 83 (1)
Instances 83 (10)
The Charm of the Recital 93 (6)
Is Real Life Responsible for the Failures
she Portrays?
Successes Found in Real Life 99 (1)
Successes Found in Women's Education 100(1)
Successes Found in Philanthropic Work 101(1)
Successes Found in Marriage 101(1)
She Prefers to Depict Failure 101(1)
The Reader's Preference for a Happy Ending 102(1)
The Ending if Sad, must be Heroic 103(1)
The Failures of her Heroines a Gradual 104(2)
Collapse
A Descent of the Gods to Earth 106(6)
Causes of the Despondent tone of her Novels.
Her Temperament 112(1)
Ill-health and a Passive Existence 113(1)
These Gave a False View of Life 113(1)
The World's Condemnation of her Union 114(6)
Opportunity for Self-vindication 116(1)
Portrayal of Worldly Marriages 117(2)
Autobiographical Character of ``The 119(1)
Mill on the Floss''
Her Peculiar Creed, as Stated by Herself 120(19)
In Other Words 120(1)
Its General Denials 121(1)
Our Present Life 122(1)
A Sad Product 123(2)
Right and Duty, as Defined by Her 125(1)
These Determined, not by Conscience 125(1)
Or by Moral Principles 125(1)
But by Results 126(2)
A Slow Method 128(1)
And One Ever to be Repeated 128(1)
No General Principles 129(1)
A Situation in ``Jane Eyre'' 130(3)
Her Written Comment on this 133(1)
Comment Furnished by her Life 134(2)
Early Adoption of her Belief 136(3)
The Standard of Ethics Revealed in her
Novels.
Enforcement of Sound Moral Principles 139(3)
These not an Outcome of her Belief 141(1)
Their Importance Repeatedly Emphasized 141(1)
General Belief Less Clearly Expressed 142(4)
Where Revealed 145(1)
Manifest Interest in the Solution of 146(2)
Moral Problems
Goethe and Shakespeare 146(2)
A Broader Purpose in All her Books 148(5)
Her Religion of Humanity.
Seeming Influence of Such a Creed upon 153(1)
Personal Effort
Her Concern for the Welfare of Mankind 153(5)
Inspired by Compassion 154(1)
Desire to Make Mankind Happier 155(1)
Desire to Make Mankind Wiser 155(2)
Interest in the Higher Education of 157(1)
Women
Only Possible Continuance of Personal 158(1)
Effort
Few Minds could be thus Influenced 159(1)
This Creed Robs the Soul of its Noblest 160(1)
Attributes
It Lessens the Value of Human Life 160(3)
A Lack of Faith her Misfortune 163(1)
Another Religion of Humanity 164(9)
Its Motives: Love of the Creator as 165(1)
well as of the Race
Belief in a Future Existence 165(1)
Temporary Character of Pain and Sorrow 166(1)
Evidence of Design in Nature 167(1)
Delight in Life 167(1)
This Belief as a Sustaining Force 168(5)
The Novelist of the Future.
Future Recognition of George Eliot's 173(1)
Greatness
Future Recognition of George Eliot's 174(1)
Limitations
Qualities which a Greater Novelist will 175(1)
Possess
Hope, and not Despair the Teaching of her 176
Pages