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Silas Marner : the weaver of Raveloe.

Silas Marner is a weaver who is forced to leave his hometown in the north after being falsely accused of theft by members of his chapel. His religious faith gone, for fifteen years Marner isolates himself from the life of the village and becomes a miser. But when the gold that he cherishes is stolen, and he adopts a child whose mother has just died, his life changes dramatically for the better.

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  • "Silas Marner is a weaver who is forced to leave his hometown in the north after being falsely accused of theft by members of his chapel. His religious faith gone, for fifteen years Marner isolates himself from the life of the village and becomes a miser. But when the gold that he cherishes is stolen, and he adopts a child whose mother has just died, his life changes dramatically for the better."@en
  • "Falsely accused, cut off from his past, Silas the weaver is reduced to a spider-like existence, endlessly weaving his web and hoarding his gold. Meanwhile, Godfrey Cass, son of the squire, contracts a secret marriage. While the village celebrates Christmas and New Year, two apparently inexplicable events occur. Silas loses his gold and finds a child on his hearth. The imaginative control George Eliot displays as her narrative gradually reveals causes and connections has rarely been surpassed. This edition, which is based on the carefully corrected text George Eliot prepared a few months after the first edition, is accompanied by an introduction which illuminates the intellectual context of what has often been presented as a nostalgic, sentimental tale. - ;It came to me first of all, quite suddenly, as a sort of legendary tale, suggested by my recollection of having once, in early childhood, seen a linen-weaver with a bag on his back; but, as my mind dwelt on the subject, I became inclined to a more realistic treatment. Falsely accused, cut off from his past, Silas the weaver is reduced to a spider-like existence, endlessly weaving his web and hoarding his gold. Meanwhile, Godfrey Cass, son of the squire, contracts a secret marriage. While the village celebrates Christmas and New Year, two apparently inexplicable events occur: Silas loses his gold and finds a child on his hearth. The imaginative control George Eliot displays as her narrative gradually reveals causes and connections has rarely been surpassed. Silas Marner (1861) is the shortest and most immediately accessible of Eliot's novels. She takes the materials of legend and fairy tale and provides them with a historically precise setting, drawing on some of the most advanced ideas of her day in order to represent states of mind and belief at the limits of rational perception. This edition, which is based on the carefully corrected text George Eliot prepared a few months after the first edition, is accompanied by an introduction which illuminates the intellectual context of what has often been presented as a nostalgic, sentimental tale."
  • "A gentle linen weaver is wrongly accused of a theft, and exiles himself to the rustic village of Raveloe."@en
  • "In rural nineteenth-century England, a weaver, lonely and embittered at the unjust treatment he has received from people he considered to be his friends, finds his only solace in money until he inadvertently becomes the guardian of an orphaned little girl. Includes explanatory notes throughout the text, an introduction discussing the author and the background of the story, and a study guide."
  • "A young linen weaver's dreams are destroyed when he is falsely accused of a crime. Isolating himself, he becomes a selfish, despondent miser until he adopts an abandoned child."
  • "A young linen weaver's dreams are destroyed when he is falsely accused of a crime. Isolating himself, he becomes a selfish, despondent miser until he adopts an abandoned child."@en
  • ""Heartwarming British novel of a miser and a little child rich in the understanding of human nature.""@en
  • "Silas Marner is a gentle linen weaver who is framed for a heinous theft by his best friend. Exiled from the sphere of human trust and love, he becomes a recluse, caring only for the gold he receives for his work. But when an abandoned child mysteriously appears at his cottage one New Year's Eve, Silas discovers an unselfish love that will ultimately lead to his redemption."@en
  • ""When Silas Marner is wrongly accused of theft, he leaves his home town to start a new life in Raveloe. Here, he lives a solitary existence, weaving linen on his loom and disturbing no one. Then one dark wintry night an unknown visitor arrives and changes his life forever"--Back cover."@en
  • "Disappointed in friendship and love, and embittered by a false accusation, weaver Silas Marner retreats from the world with his loom, but soon finds his monastic existence forever changed by the arrival of an orphaned girl, whom he takes in and raises as his own daughter."@en
  • "Disappointed in friendship and love, and embittered by a false accusation, weaver Silas Marner retreats from the world with his loom, but soon finds his monastic existence forever changed by the arrival of an orphaned girl, whom he takes in and raises as his own daughter."
  • ""Silas Marner loves only one thing - his money. Each night he takes it out from his hiding place and counts it. Then two things happen to change his life - his gold coins are stolen and a little girl comes to live with him. Slowly, Silas Marner starts to change"--Back cover note."
  • "Silas Marner is patterned closley on folk tales: the plot before Silas arrives in Raveloe is driven by a missing bag of gole and a lover's deceit, and the story ends with the revelation of a highborn child reared in humble circumstances."@en
  • "A miser finds a little girl outside his cottage and decides to raise her as his own."@en
  • "The lonely and miserable life of a miserly recluse is transformed when he takes in an orphaned child and raises her as his own daughter."
  • "In the days when the spinning-wheels hummed busily in the farmhouses - and even great ladies, clothed in silk and thread-lace, had their toy spinning-wheels of polished oak - there might be seen in districts far away among the lanes, or deep in the bosom of the hills, certain pallid undersized men, who, by the side of the brawny country-folk, looked like the remnants of a disinherited race. The shepherd's dog barked fiercely when one of these alien-looking men appeared on the upland, dark against the early winter sunset; for what dog likes a figure bent under a heavy bag? - and these pale men rarely stirred abroad without that mysterious burden."
  • "After suffering betrayal and rejection, Silas Marner leaves his community to settle in a strange place. There the lonely weaver becomes obsessed with accumulating money, until one day a little golden-haired orphan girl wanders into his home... Set at the beginning of the industrial revolution, Silas Marner weaves a telling social commentary into an inspiring tale of love and redemption."
  • "Weaver Silas Marner, a bitter and lonely outcaste, finds his life changing after the arrival of a surprise visitor."@en
  • "The tale of an embittered, miserly, reclusive weaver whose spirit is redeemed while providing paternal care to a foundling child."@en
  • "A gentle linen weaver in a small English town is wrongly accused of a theft goes into seclusion and finds redemption in his unselfish love for an abandoned child who mysteriously appears at his cottage."
  • "A gentle linen weaver in a small English town is wrongly accused of a theft goes into seclusion and finds redemption in his unselfish love for an abandoned child who mysteriously appears at his cottage."@en
  • "In rural nineteenth-century England, a weaver, lonely and embittered at the unjust treatment he has received from people he considered to be his friends, finds his only solace in money until he inadvertently becomes the guardian of an orphaned little girl."
  • "In rural nineteenth-century England, a weaver, lonely and embittered at the unjust treatment he has received from people he considered to be his friends, finds his only solace in money until he inadvertently becomes the guardian of an orphaned little girl."@en
  • "A miser finds redemption through caring for an abandoned child."
  • "A miser finds redemption through caring for an abandoned child."@en
  • "Although the shortest of George Eliot's novels Silas Marner is one of her most admired and loved works. It tells the sad story of the unjustly exiled Silas Marner-a handloom linen weaver of Raveloe in the agricultural heartland of England-and how he is restored to life by the unlikely means of the orphan child Eppie. This is a tender and moving tale of sin and repentance set in a vanished rural world and holds the reader's attention until the last page as Eppie's bond of affection for Silas are put to the test."@en
  • "When Silas Marner is wrongly accused of crime and expelled from his community, he vows to turn his back upon the world. He moves to the village of Raveloe, where he remains an outsider and an object of suspicion until an extraordinary sequence of events, including the theft of his gold and the appearance of a tiny, golden-haired child in his cottage, transforms his life. Part beautifully realized rural portraiture and part fairy tale, the story of Marner's redemption and restoration to humanity has long been George Eliot's most beloved and widely read work. The isolated, misanthropic, miserly weaver Silas Marner is one of George Eliot's greatest creations, and his presence casts a strange, otherworldly glow over the moral dramas, both large and small, that take place in the pastoral landscape that surrounds him. Introduction by Rosemary Ashton (Book Jacket Status: Jacketed) From the Hardcover edition."@en
  • ""Silas Marner is a novel by George Eliot. An outwardly simple tale of a reclusive weaver, in its strong realism it represents one of Eliot's most sophisticated treatments of her attitude to religion. In Silas Marner, Eliot combines symbolism with a historically precise setting to create a tale of love and hope. This novel explores the issues of redemptive love, the notion of community, the role of religion, and the status of the gentry and family. While religion and religious devotion play a strong part in this text, Eliot concerns herself with matters of ethics, and it is clear that for her, ethics exist apart from religion. On the surface, the book has a strong moral tract; the bad character, Dunstan Cass, gets his just deserts, while the pitiable character, Silas Marner, is ultimately richly rewarded, and his miserliness corrected. Eliot's text includes several pointed criticisms of organized religion, the role of the gentry, and the negative impacts of industrialisation." --P. [4] of cover."
  • "Heartwarming British novel of a miser and a little child rich in the understanding of human nature."
  • "Falsely accused, cut off from his past, Silas the weaver is reduced to a spider-like existence, endlessly weaving his web and hoarding his gold. Meanwhile, Godfrey Cass, son of the squire, contracts a secret marriage. While the village celebrates Christma."@en
  • "In the early years of the eighteenth century, Silas Marner worked at his vocation as a linen weaver in a stone cottage in the town of Raveloe, England. He had neither friends nor family and was generally feared and despised."
  • "Embittered by a false accusation and disappointed in friendship and love, the weaver Silas Marner retreats into a life alone with his loom and his gold, but fate steals his gold and replaces it with a golden-haired foundling child."@en
  • "Embittered by a false accusation and disappointed in friendship and love, the weaver Silas Marner retreats into a life alone with his loom and his gold, but fate steals his gold and replaces it with a golden-haired foundling child."
  • "The villagers of Ravelo have the weaver, Silas Marner, marked as a miser, but he had a heart of gold."
  • "A miser, exiled from his village, cares for an abandoned child."
  • "Silas Marner, a weaver in the slum of Lantern Yard, stands falsely accused of stealing funds from his small Calvinist congregation. His life in tatters, Silas flees south and settles near the village of Ravenloe, only to have his life disrupted again when a local scoundrel, Dunsey Cass, steals his small fortune. It is only after becoming the guardian of an orphaned child that Silas's luck begins to change as he is transformed from an embittered man into one capable of love and forgiveness, with the means for spiritual rebirth and redemption from his ruinous past. In Silas Marner George Eliot subtly critiques the impacts of industrialization, the role of the upper class and the function of organized religion. The work has been adapted many times, most notably by the BBC with Ben Kingsley portraying Silas Marner. HarperPerennial Classics brings great works of literature to life in digital format, upholding the highest standards in ebook production and celebrating reading in all its forms. Look for more titles in the HarperPerennial Classics collection to build your digital library."@en
  • "The "Weaver of Raveloe" has two loves, yellow gold and a little girl with yellow hair."
  • "The "Weaver of Raveloe" has two loves, yellow gold and a little girl with yellow hair."@en
  • "Silas the miserly recluse is desperate when his gold is stolen, but finds comfort in the love and brightness of Eppie, the orphan he has brought up and who is eventually discovered to be the niece of the man who had stolen the precious gold."
  • "Silas Marner was a linen-weaver living on the edge of the village of Raveloe, keeping himself separate from the village life by virtue of his solitary occupation and earlier, bitter disappointments; His trammelled life is changed dramatically by two nocturnal visitors; one to rob him of his most beloved possession, the other a small child in need of shelter."
  • "Embittered by his past, miserly Marner retreats into a lonely life with his hoarded gold, then fate steals his riches and leaves instead a golden-haired child. The secret of the girls's past and who stole the gold are at the heart of this classic."
  • "Embittered by his past, miserly Marner retreats into a lonely life with his hoarded gold, then fate steals his riches and leaves instead a golden-haired child. The secret of the girls's past and who stole the gold are at the heart of this classic."@en
  • "Classic fiction. Combining humour, rich symbolism and pointed social criticism, this is an unsentimental, yet affectionate portrait of rural life. Its protagonist, a man wrongly accused and exiled is given a chance to achieve true happiness through his care of an orphaned girl."
  • "A tale of companionship and redemption. Silas Marner, a weaver, is cast out from his religious community and arrives in Raveloe, where he is feared because of his mysterious nature and brooding manner. When he is left an unwanted child to care for, his love for the child grows, and the unlikely pair find kidness from the community towards them does too."
  • "Embittered by a false accusation and disappointed in friendship and love, the weaver Silas Marner retreats into a life alone with his loom and his gold. Fate steals his gold and replaces it with a golden-haired foundling child."@en
  • "The story of a lonely and embittered old man and the orphaned child who helps him find love and hope."
  • "Silas Marner is an enchanting tale of guilt and innocence, and the redemptive power of love. A literary masterpiece."@en
  • "Wrongly accused of a heinous theft that had been committed by his best friend, the gentle linen weaver, Silar Marner, goes into exile to become a miserly recluse."@en
  • "The people of Raveloe are very curious when a lonely weaver, Silas Marner comes to live in their village. He works hard to earn gold, but this seems to be all he cares about. Then, one winter everything changes. Silas's gold is stolen, and Squire Cass's younger son disappears. Then a stranger dies in the snow and a golden-haired girl appears in Silas's cottage. Silas adopts the baby girl, and his life is changed for ever. But what will happen when, years later, Godfrey Cass comes to tell Silas a dark secret from the past."
  • "Marian Evans (alias George Eliot) has long been the darling of the literary set. Henry James couldn?t get enough of her and Charlotte Brontë ·ent weak at the knees at the mention of her name. In Silas Marner this adulation is justified. Tracing the story of Silas Marner, ostracized from his community after he is accused of a heinous crime, Eliot explores suffering, betrayal, rejection and redemption with deftness and craftsmanship."@en
  • "De liefde van en voor een vondelingetje brengt een eenzame oude man geluk en sociale contacten; een plattelandsgeschiedenis uit de 18e eeuw."
  • "De liefde van en voor een vondelingetje brengt een eenzame oude man geluk en sociale contacten; een plattelandsgeschiedenis uit de 18e eeuw. Met informatie over de auteur, industriële revolutie en verschillende oefeningen en woordverklaringen in het Engels."
  • "Literature Online includes the KnowledgeNotes student guides, a unique collection of critical introductions to major literary works. These high-quality, peer-reviewed academic resources are tailored to the needs of literature students and serve as a complement to the guidance provided by lecturers and seminar teachers."
  • "A miser finds redemption through caring for and abandoned child."
  • "A miser finds redemption through caring for and abandoned child."@en
  • "The life of a miserly old man is changed forever when he finds and adopts a beautiful little girl."
  • "A dramatised version of George Eliot's "Silas Marner""@en
  • "One of George Eliot's famous novels in which an exiled linen weaver discovers a new life through his unselfish love for an abandoned girl."@en
  • "A lonely and miserable recluse sees his life transformed when he takes in an orphaned child and raises her as his own daughter."
  • "The story of the humble and mysterious figure of the linen weaver Silas Marner, on his journey from solitude and exile to the warmth and joy of family life."
  • "CLASSIC FICTION (PRE C 1945). Tells the story of the unjustly exiled Silas Marner - a handloom linen weaver of Raveloe in the agricultural heartland of England - and how he is restored to life by the unlikely means of the orphan child Eppie. This title includes introduction and notes by R.T. Jones, Honorary Fellow of the University of York. Although the shortest of George Eliot's novels, "Silas Marner" is one of her most admired and loved works. It tells the sad story of the unjustly exiled Silas Marner - a handloom linen weaver of Raveloe in the agricultural heartland of England - and how he is restored to life by the unlikely means of the orphan child Eppie. "Silas Marner" is a tender and moving tale of sin and repentance set in a vanished rural world and holds the reader's attention until the last page as Eppie's bonds of affection for Silas are put to the test."
  • "Silas Marner is a member of a small Calvinist congregation in Lantern Yard, a slum street in an unnamed city in Northern England. He is falsely accused of stealing the congregation's funds. Two clues are given against him: a pocket-knife and the discovery of the bag formerly containing the money in his own house."@en
  • "Een oude wever, uitgestoten uit de dorpsgemeenschap na een onterechte beschuldiging van diefstal, hervindt zijn levensvreugde door de liefde van een klein meisje."
  • "The story's title character is a friendless weaver who cares only for his cache of gold. He is ultimately redeemed through his love for Eppie, an abandoned golden-haired baby girl, whom he discovers shortly after he is robbed and rears as his own child."@en
  • "The lonely life of a miserly recluse is changed when he takes in an orphaned girl and raises her as his own daughter."@en
  • "The lonely life of a miserly recluse is changed when he takes in an orphaned girl and raises her as his own daughter."
  • "Silas Marner: The Weaver of Raveloe is a dramatic novel by George Eliot (the pen name of Mary Ann Evans) which was first published in 1861. Silas Marner is a member of a small Christian congregation in Lantern Yard who is accused of stealing the congregation's funds while sitting with a very ill elder of the group. Silas is proclaimed guilty and the woman he was to marry casts him off. With his life shattered and his heart broken, he leaves Lantern Yard and settles near the ..."@en
  • "Ultimately, Silas Marner is a tale of familial love and loyalty, reward and punishment, and humble friendships."@en
  • "(Book Jacket Status: Jacketed)Introduction by Rosemary AshtonThe isolated, misanthropic, miserly weaver Silas Marner is one of George Eliot?s greatest creations, and his presence casts a strange, otherworldly glow over the moral dramas, both large and small, that take place in the pastoral landscape that surrounds him.When Marner is wrongly accused of crime and expelled from his community, he vows to turn his back upon the world. He moves to the village of Raveloe, where he remains an outsider and an object of suspicion until an extraordinary sequence of events, including the theft of his gold and the appearance of a tiny, golden-haired child in his cottage, transforms his life. Part beautifully realized rural portraiture and part fairy tale, the story of Marner?s redemption and restoration to humanity has long been George Eliot?s most beloved and widely read work.From the Hardcover edition."@en

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  • "Silas Marner The weaver of Raveloe"
  • "サイラス・マーナー"
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  • "Silas marner /"
  • "Silas marner /"@en
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  • "Silas Marner, the weaver of Raveloe, by George Eliot, with an introduction by Stuart J. Reid..."
  • "Silas Marner : the weavor of Raveloe /"
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  • "Silas Marner : novela /"
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  • "Silas Marner : novela /"@en
  • "Silas Marner. Edited with notes and an introd. by Edward L. Gulick."
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  • "Silas Marner : The Weaver of Raveloe /"
  • "Silas Marner : the weaver of Raveloe. /"@en
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  • "Silas Marner: the weaver of Raveloe /"
  • "Silas Marner Suivi de The Pearl /"
  • "Silas Marner The weaver of Raveloe /"
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  • "Silas Marner : the weaver of Raveloe.. /"
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  • "Silas Marner, the Weaver of Raveloe /"@en
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  • "Silas Marner, the weaver of Raveloe, [and other stories]."@en
  • "Silas Marner. A novel /"@en
  • "Silas Marner. A novel /"
  • "Silas Marner, the weaver of Raveloe : By George Eliot. With an introduction by Bliss Carman. Edited with full study and teaching equipment by H.A. Davidson."
  • "Silas Marner the weaver of Raveloe... /"
  • "Silas Marner : the Weaver of Raveloe."
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  • "George Eliot's Silas Marner;"
  • "Silas Marner : el tejedor de Raveloe /"
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  • "Silas Marner. Illustrated by M. V. Wheelhouse."
  • "Silas Marner : the weaver of Raveloe, by George Eliot; with biography of author and critical opinions."
  • "Silas Marner [the weaver of Raveloe]"
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  • "Silas Marner, the weaver of Raveloe /"
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  • "Silas Marner : weaver of Raveloe /"@en
  • "Silas Marner,"@en
  • "Silas Marner,"
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  • "Silas Marner ; Spanish gypsy ; Poems"@en
  • "Silas Marner the weaver of Raveloe,"
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  • "Silas Marner the weaver of Raveloe,"@en
  • "Silas marner : the weaver of Raveloe /"
  • "Silas Marner : romanzo /"@it
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  • "Silas Marner; edited with notes and introd. by Edward L. Gulick."@en
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  • "Silas Marner : novela."
  • "Eliot, complete works"@en
  • "Silas Marner the weaver of Raveloe /"
  • "Silas Marner the weaver of Raveloe /"@en
  • "Silas Marner : The Weaver of Raveloe."
  • "Silas Marner [abridged]."
  • "Silas Marner: : the weaver of Raveloe. /"
  • "Silas Marner, the waever of Raveloe /"@en
  • "Weaver of Reveloe"@en
  • "Silas Marner...."
  • "Silas Marner, the weaver of Raveloe, by George Eliot,..."
  • "Lifted veil, Brother jacob"
  • "織工馬南"
  • "Silas Marner; the weaver of Raveloe."
  • "Silas Marner; the weaver of Raveloe."@en
  • "Silas Marner : the weaver of Raveloe Ed. with full study and teaching equipment /"
  • "Silas Marner ... With an introduction by Stuart J. Reid."@en
  • "Silas Marner : 1500 headword level /"
  • "Silas Marner : notes."@en
  • "Silas marner : the weaver of raveloe /"
  • "Chad Hanna"@en
  • "Silas Marner : Teacher's manual /"
  • "Silas marner the weaver of raveloe /"
  • "Silas Marner, The Weaver of Raveloe"
  • "Silas Marner; the weaver of raveloe,"@en
  • "Silas Marner : the Weaver of Raveloe /"
  • "Silas Marner : the Weaver of Raveloe /"@en
  • "Silas Marner : roman /"
  • "Silas Marner /"@sv
  • "Silas Marner /"
  • "Silas Marner /"@en
  • "Silas Marner /"@it
  • "Silas Marner /"@es
  • "Silas Marner /"@tr
  • "Silas Marner /"@pl
  • "Silas Marner /"@ca
  • "Silas Marner : the weaver of Raveloe"
  • "Silas Marner : new introduction."
  • "Silas Marner : Abridged and simplified. Ill. by Eric Thomas /"
  • "Silas Marner The Weaver Of Raveloe."@en
  • "Silas Marner, the weaver of Raveloe,"
  • "Silas Marner, the weaver of Raveloe,"@en
  • "Silas Marner: the weaver of Raveloe."
  • "Silas Marner: the weaver of Raveloe."@en
  • "Silas Marner : essays."@en
  • "Scenes of clerical life"@en
  • "Silas Marner : Novela"@es
  • "Silas Marner: the weaver of Raveloe. By George Eliot."@en
  • "Silas Marner :"@en
  • "Silas Marner the Weaver of Raveloe /"@en
  • "Silas Marner the Weaver of Raveloe /"
  • "Silas Marner, the weaver of Raveloe : [a novel] /"
  • "Silas Marner novela completa"@es
  • "Weaver of Raveloe"@en
  • "Weaver of Raveloe"
  • "Silas Marner the weaver of Raveloe...."
  • "Silas Marner ... Edited with notes and an introduction by Edward L. Gulick."@en
  • "Silas Marner : edited with notes and an introduction by Edward L. Gulick /"@en
  • "Silas Marner : [el hilandero de Ravelos] /"@es
  • "Silas Marner; the weaver of Raveloe ..."@en
  • "Silas Marner the Weaver of Raveloe,"@en
  • "Silas Marner The Weaver of Raveloe /"
  • "Silas Marner. Presented by N. L. Clay."
  • "Silas Marner : fiction /"
  • "SILAS MARNER."
  • "George Eliot's Silas Marner"@en
  • "Turn of the screw"
  • "George Eliot's Silas Marner /"@en
  • "George Eliot's Silas Marner /"
  • "Silas Marner. The lifted veil [u.a.] /"
  • "Silas Marner, : the weaver of Raveloe. /"
  • "Silas marner"
  • "Silas marner"@en
  • "Silas Marner [dt.]."
  • "Silas Marner-The Pearl /"
  • "Complete poems"@en
  • "Silas Marner, the weaver of Raveloe"@en
  • "Silas Marner, the weaver of Raveloe"

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