Silas wants to find out if his name has been cleared. He finally experiences reciprocated companionship and affection. Silas is one of very few in the town with some sort of knowledge on medicine and health. The factory scene in Chapter Twenty-One, which understandably horrifies Eppie, provides a clear depiction of this mechanized future, when neither the forces of humanity nor those of nature can overcome the amoral neutrality of mechanistic markets. She mentions her desire to have a garden loud enough for Aaron to hear. His healing process requires backward reaches into the positive, meaningful elements of his past. She passes out and dies.
We could see that when Mrs. And they and Silas start a new life together as the happiest people on earth. Dunstan Cass Squire Cass's second-born son, commonly known as Dunsey Cass. It was written between September of 1860 and March 1861. By braiding together the fates of these two characters and showing how the rest of the village becomes implicated as well, Eliot portrays the bonds of community at their most inescapable and pervasive. Ideally, as in the case of Eppie and Marner, society is a locus of mutual betterment and honest communication of social values. Silas leaves town and moves to Raveloe.
Silas Marner is a work of fantasy as much as it represents a deeper reality. He cured her even though the Raveloe doctor could not. The relationships between Godfrey and Dunstan Cass towards their father seem very distant and dysfunctional. Godfrey is the eldest son of Squire Cass. Silas Marner, bewildered by his unexpected ill-treatment by his non-conformist religious community, uproots himself from town and moves to Raveloe. At one point Godfrey finds himself actually hoping that Molly will die, as his constant hemming and hawing have backed him into so tight a corner that his thoughts have become truly horrible and cruel.
Silas at first suspects him of stealing his gold. William Dane saw this perfect opportunity to frame Silas. Silas Marner reminds us of the dark underside of community even while it generally focuses our attention on community's advantages. Eppie replaces money as the most important thing in his life. Godfrey continues to give them money and help maintain their house. These coins are a sort of replacement for those he has lost or those who have deserted him. The Main Characters Let's take a look at the main characters in the story.
She first visits him, bringing him a plate of cakes with the initials I. The use of symbolism is a large aspect of the novel. The villagers look with curiosity on wanderers such as Marner, perceiving that such persons belong to a separate, magical race with powers to heal or harm. This stark contrast generates an immediate liking for Silas and his brilliant surrogate parenting. She put Romola, which was written in installments, aside to write Silas Marner. It was taken out of all printed editions.
Godfrey is forced to ask her to dance; Nancy is forced to accept. Certainly Eliot was well aware of this emblem when she chose her protagonist and the activity of weaving. Godfrey and Nancy decide to offer to adopt Eppie, after all, and they pay a visit to Silas Marner's home. They have roots; they develop naturally from his past. On his way, he runs in to Bryce, from whom he learns that Wildfire is in horsey heaven.
The child toddles in past the zoned-out Silas and falls asleep in front of the fire. Silas now has replaced his love for his guineas for his love for Eppie. Lantern Yard, by the way, ends up extinct. Godfrey battles within himself about whether or not to reveal his secret. Bryce tells Godfrey of the news that Dunsey killed the horse before he paid for it. He steals Marner's hoard of gold and flees the environs of Raveloe.
Lammeter of the Warrens, he was a tailor who has aspired to joining the gentry. He is Molly's husband and Eppie's father, but refuses to acknowledge them, lest he lose the love of Nancy Lammeter, the woman he truly loves. When he occasionally is clever, he privately is quite pleased. The story ends with Eppie's words: 'O father. In the story Godfrey marries an opium addict, Mollie Farren.
At the start of the book Silas began as an outcast but towards the end of the book, Silas finds love again through a child called Eppie. At any rate, in Silas Marner Eliot addresses her deepest theological concerns through the hesitant philosophizing of the lower classes. This is one example that Silas Marner was aimed at an educated audience and requires more thought and understanding to read the novel properly today. Sarah breaks up with Silas; she marries William. They offer to pay him so he will leave the choir. During this time he does everything he can to live as though he has no secret, but he is disappointed again and again when he and Nancy are unable to have a child.
Dunsey has yet to return from Raveloe. He is physically weak and unattractive but lucky, unscrupulous, and shrewd. To be outside the community is to be something unnatural, even otherworldly. Dunstan Dunsey Cass: The Squire's younger son, a reckless, manipulative man who will do anything or say anything to get what he wants. Kimble, the doctor of Raveloe, who attends when Molly is found dead. The main integration of Romanticism is in the novels separation into two parts. Silas has epilepsy and occasionally has epileptic fits.