But Dunstan then uses Wildfire in the hunt, in the course of which he impales Wildfire on a hedge-stake, killing the horse. Other characters exhibit mental loneliness, like Godfrey. Silas is liked and respected in Raveloe. Dunstan gambles and drinks and is blackmailing Godfrey. After squandering all his money and unable to get more from Godfrey, Dunstan robs Silas Marner, leaving him with nothing for the second time in his life.
His attachment to inanimate object shows his lack of trust in others. Dolly Winthrop was the first to divine that old Mr. His vocation is a weaver, and he is under suspicion from his neighbors because he moved to the village of Raveloe later in life, and because people were superstitious about his skillful abilities. An example of this in the classroom could be to track the themes and symbols George Eliot uses in Silas Marner to communicate with the reader. Godfrey finds himself--miracle of miracles--single again.
Snell recalls that a mysterious pedlar, who had been in the region recently, had carried a tinder-box to light his pipe when he had stopped in at the Rainbow for a drink. Her little one sees Silas Marner's cottage and enters it. He finally confesses to Nancy, and they decide to adopt Eppie. There was one time of the year which was held in Raveloe to be especially suitable for a wedding. One morning, Godfrey had to explain to his father what happen to Wildfire, his horse. He moves to a village called Raveloe which he stays at for 15 years. The elders of the village are fairly well convinced of the pedlar's guilt.
It is very interesting to track this theme and its implications as the story progresses. She takes some opium dumb , sits down under a bush dumber , and falls asleep really, really dumb, but also sad. Eliot not only tells the heartfelt story of a wounded soul who finds wholeness in devoting his life to another - Eppie, a little girl with golden hair whose worth outweighs all of the gold in the world - but also the story of how wealth corrupts and how actions lead to consequences. She knows that Silas would never have forsaken her the way Godfrey did. One day, Godfrey comes to give Nancy some news: first, they've found Dunstan.
She comes to replace his gold as the object of his love, yet unlike his gold she is living and developing as she grows. Marner, for his part, is content to live a life of almost total solitude in his simple cottage beside the Stone-pits. Godfreys wife, Molly, sets out to take revenge by arriving at The Red House, Godfreys home, on New Years Eve, when a party is taking place. Using a storyboard, students can visually demonstrate their understanding of these concepts and master deep analysis of these literary elements. When the villagers speak of the robbery, disagreements continue as to whether the robber was a man or a supernatural force. He works for and loves gold, which he keeps in an iron pot and counts nightly.
He attends the annual Red House ball, still wishing to marry Nancy. Some trouble results from this: the eldest son, Godfrey, has made a hasty marriage with a woman of poor reputation, and the second son, Dunstan, is blackmailing Godfrey to keep their father from knowing. After two of the most exciting chapters of the novel, Chapter 6 is a deliberate and radical change of tone, a hinge of sorts into the next major phase of the novel: Marner's reintegration into human life. The theme of lies is most evident with Godfrey. At first the villagers are terrified of Marner. That money had been really important to him.
The child she is carrying wakes up and wanders off to Silass cottage, where she falls asleep in front of the fire and is found there by Silas Marner. Godfrey Cass begged to provide one, and asked Eppie to choose what it should be, previous meditation had enabled her to give a decided answer at once. She has been told of her mother, but she knows nothing of any other father, and she cannot bear to be parted from Silas. It is also, like Chapter 4 for Dunstan, a portrait of Godfrey's character at a moment of crisis. Eppie, however, does not wish to be claimed.
Cass had had to go away to Lytherley, for special reasons. But by this means they could not only enjoy the slow advent of their pleasure; they had also ample leisure to talk of Silas Marner's strange history, and arrive by due degrees at the conclusion that he had brought a blessing on himself by acting like a father to a lone motherless child. Silas Marner raises the child on his own and names her Eppie. With no evidence to back him up however, Silas got kick out of his town, forcing him to stay in the town Raveloe. Marner gasps that he has been robbed and, seeing among the company, immediately accuses him of the crime. Shortly thereafter, the despondent Marner discovers an orphaned little girl whom he adopts as his own.
Having been framed and then stolen from, Silas does not find trusting people to be an easy task. Cass, the landlord, to suit Silas's larger family. Down near the Stone-Pits by Silas's cottage, Molly trudges along the snow-covered road carrying a child. Godfrey is secretly married to an opium-addicted woman from a neighboring town. She is carrying her daughter in her arms.
Silas searches for his money, he even searches 819 Words 4 Pages action, no matter how big or how small, can define someone. For a few moments, while Marner catches his breath, no one says a thing, until finally the landlord speaks up and asks Marner in a more or less friendly way what his business at the Rainbow may be. The stone pits have been drained and Dunstans body is found, and with it, Silas Marners money. The wedding party passes into the humbler part of Raveloe and stops to greet old Mr. Sixteen years later and Silas and Eppie are both content. Eppie marries a good young man, Aaron, and they live with Silas Marner in his cottage that Godfrey has helped improve. But the poor innocent pedlar instantly fills the hole Marner left in the local imagination.