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Return of the native

Dip into a classic work of fiction that many critics regard as one of the novels that helped to usher in the modern era of literature. When it was originally published, Thomas Hardy's The Return of the Native rocked Victorian England with its frank discussion of titillating subjects such as out-of-wedlock relationships. Today, the novel offers readers a fascinating glimpse into the mores and moral constraints of a bygone era.

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  • "Modern English readings"@en
  • "還鄉記"
  • "Huan xiang ji"@en
  • "Huan xiang ji"
  • "Novel"@en
  • "Works"
  • "还乡"
  • "With connections"
  • "Return of the native [adult reader]"@en
  • "Return of the native with connections"
  • "Cliffs Notes on Hardy's Return of the native"@en
  • "Return of the native"
  • "Cliff Notes on Hardy's Return of the native"@en
  • "Turn of the screw"
  • "Hardy's Return of the native"@en
  • "Hai xiang"@en

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  • "Originally published in 1878, this masterpiece combines a tempestous heroine, ill-starred lovers and ever-present shadow of fate."
  • "Dip into a classic work of fiction that many critics regard as one of the novels that helped to usher in the modern era of literature. When it was originally published, Thomas Hardy's The Return of the Native rocked Victorian England with its frank discussion of titillating subjects such as out-of-wedlock relationships. Today, the novel offers readers a fascinating glimpse into the mores and moral constraints of a bygone era."@en
  • "Contains an authoritative text, background, and criticism."
  • ""A drama of passion and nemesis, enacted amidst the wild and solemn scenery of an imaginary heath, and animated profoundly the the author's philosophy of revolt. . . Fatal misunderstandings between dear relatives, and the subtle and imperceptible yielding to temptation which leads to crime and death, are the determining motives." Baker's Best."
  • "Beautiful Eustacia is torn between two suitors--one who would help her escape her routine life in nineteenth-century rural England, and another who would make their home the Wessex heath where he was raised."
  • "Beautiful Eustacia is torn between two suitors--one who would help her escape her routine life in nineteenth-century rural England, and another who would make their home the Wessex heath where he was raised."@en
  • "The novel takes place entirely in the environs of Egdon Heath, and, with the exception of the epilogue, covers exactly a year and a day. The narrative begins on the evening of Guy Fawkes Night as Diggory Venn drives slowly across the heath, carrying a hidden passenger in the back of his van. When darkness falls, the country folk light bonfires on the surrounding hills, emphasizing-not for the last time-the pagan spirit of the heath and its denizens."@en
  • "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."
  • ""The Return of the Native was a radical departure for Thomas Hardy, ushering in his tragic literary vision of the world. Though set in a small space (Egdon Heath in the fictional county of Wessex) and short time (the main action spans a year and a day), the novel addresses the broad social and intellectual upheavals of the Victorian age. Much of this turmoil is embodied in the character of Eustacia Vye, the novel's wilful female protagonist. A complex, independent young woman, Eustacia is a sympathetic but ultimately tragic figure, the epitome of what the narrator calls the "irrepressible New." The appendices to this Broadview edition place the novel in the context of Hardy's career and the scientific and social ideas of the time. Documents include contemporary reviews, related writings by Hardy, and materials on biology, geology, and the "Woman Question." Illustrations from the original serialization in Belgravia magazine and Hardy's performance text of the mummers' play are also included."--Publisher's website."@en
  • "Clym's mother disapproves of his marriage, and when she comes to visit, Clym's wife is entertaining her lover and does not answer the door."
  • "An enduring tale of love, desire, and the universal longing both to leave one's home and to return to it."
  • "Set in the vast, brooding heathlands of England, this novel lays bare the frailties of human love."
  • "A poetic and compassionate novel of 19th century England."@en
  • ""Clym Yeobright, tired of Paris city life, returns to Egdon Heath to open a school. There he marries a pleasure-loving girl and tragedy follows." *** "The novel is set on Egdon Heath, a barren moor in the fictional Wessex in southwestern England. The native of the title is Clym Yeobright, who has returned to the area to become a schoolmaster after a successful but, in his opinion, a shallow career as a jeweler in Paris. He and his cousin Thomasin exemplify the traditional way of life, while Thomasin's husband, Damon Wildeve, and Clym's wife, Eustacia Vye, long for the excitement of city life. Disappointed that Clym is content to remain on the heath, Eustacia, willful and passionate, rekindles her affair with the reckless Damon. After a series of coincidences Eustacia comes to believe that she is responsible for the death of Clym's mother. Convinced that fate has doomed her to cause others pain, Eustacia flees and is drowned (by accident or intent). Damon drowns trying to save her." Merriam-Webster's Ency of Lit."
  • "This novel is about the evil influence of a woman in Egson Heath, a gloomy moor in southern England. Clym Yeobright, tired of Paris city life, returns to open a school on Egdon Heath, and in spite of his mother's opposition marries Eustacia. Mrs. Yeobright walks over to her son's cottage, but Eustacia, entertaining her lover Wildeve, does not answer the door. Mrs. Yeobright is found by Clym, unconscious and dying of an adder bite. Clym blames Eustacia, who subsequently drowns herself."@en
  • ""The Return of the Native is dominated by the brooding presence of Egdon Heath, located in Thomas Hardy's imaginary Wessex, and in no other book did Hardy's extraordinary feeling for landscape blend so perfectly with his austere, stoic vision of human fate. Once more he treats his favorite theme of the mismatched couple with masterly pathos and understatement. Eustacia Vye longs to escape from Egdon Heath, but the man she chooses to save her longs to stay. Out of their struggle, the unfulfilled passion of his heroine, and the daily rhythms of late-nineteenth-century rural life, Hardy builds a drama fully worthy of the magnificent stage on which he places it."@en
  • "Clym Yeobright, the "native" of the title, returns to the countryside where he was born--much as Hardy himself, after a stint in London, returned to his native Dorsetshire to write. Clym falls in love with his cousin, the beautiful but cold Eustacia Vye, who is fatally attracted to the faithless, irresponsible Damon Wildeve. Much of the action is propelled by fate in the form of coincidence, but the characters also have a hand in the catastrophes that befall them."@en
  • "The Return of the Native, by Thomas Hardy, is part of the <A href=http://www.barnesandnoble.com/classics/index.asp?z=y&cds2Pid=16447&sLinkPrefix>Barnes & Noble Classics</A> series, which offers quality editions at affordable prices to the student and the general reader, including new scholarship, thoughtful design, and pages of carefully crafted extras. Here are some of the remarkable features of Barnes & Noble Classics:<UL type=disc><LI style=MARGIN: 0in 0in 0pt; mso-list: l0 level1 lfo1; tab-stops: list .5in; mso-margin-top-alt: auto; mso-margin-bottom-alt: auto class=MsoNormal>New introductions commissioned from today's top writers and scholars <LI style=MARGIN: 0in 0in 0pt; mso-list: l0 level1 lfo1; tab-stops: list .5in; mso-margin-top-alt: auto; mso-margin-bottom-alt: auto class=MsoNormal>Biographies of the authors <LI style=MARGIN: 0in 0in 0pt; mso-list: l0 level1 lfo1; tab-stops: list .5in; mso-margin-top-alt: auto; mso-margin-bottom-alt: auto class=MsoNormal>Chronologies of contemporary historical, biographical, and cultural events <LI style=MARGIN: 0in 0in 0pt; mso-list: l0 level1 lfo1; tab-stops: list .5in; mso-margin-top-alt: auto; mso-margin-bottom-alt: auto class=MsoNormal>Footnotes and endnotes <LI style=MARGIN: 0in 0in 0pt; mso-list: l0 level1 lfo1; tab-stops: list .5in; mso-margin-top-alt: auto; mso-margin-bottom-alt: auto class=MsoNormal>Selective discussions of imitations, parodies, poems, books, plays, paintings, operas, statuary, and films inspired by the work <LI style=MARGIN: 0in 0in 0pt; mso-list: l0 level1 lfo1; tab-stops: list .5in; mso-margin-top-alt: auto; mso-margin-bottom-alt: auto class=MsoNormal>Comments by other famous authors <LI style=MARGIN: 0in 0in 0pt; mso-list: l0 level1 lfo1; tab-stops: list .5in; mso-margin-top-alt: auto; mso-margin-bottom-alt: auto class=MsoNormal>Study questions to challenge the reader's viewpoints and expectations <LI style=MARGIN: 0in 0in 0pt; mso-list: l0 level1 lfo1; tab-stops: list .5in; mso-margin-top-alt: auto; mso-margin-bottom-alt: auto class=MsoNormal>Bibliographies for further reading <LI style=MARGIN: 0in 0in 0pt; mso-list: l0 level1 lfo1; tab-stops: list .5in; mso-margin-top-alt: auto; mso-margin-bottom-alt: auto class=MsoNormal>Indices & Glossaries, when appropriateAll editions are beautifully designed and are printed to superior specifications; some include illustrations of historical interest. Barnes & Noble Classics pulls together a constellation of influences—biographical, historical, and literary—to enrich each reader's understanding of these enduring works. A haunting tale of romantic self-deception, The Return of the Native focuses on mismatched lovers who see in each other only what they want to see, and decidedly not what is actually there. Clym Yeobright, the native of the title, returns to Hardy's fictional Egdon Heath determined to be a force for social progress. Dazzled by the beauty of Eustacia Vye, he imagines they're soul mates, woos and wins her, and enters into what is at first a passionate marriage. He soon discovers that what she really wants is a passport to a more exciting and sophisticated life, away from provincial England. Surrounding them are Clym's mother, strongly opposed to his marriage; Damon Wildeve, in love with Eustacia but married to Clym's cousin, Thomasin; and the oddly ambiguous observer Diggory Venn, whose frustrated love for Thomasin turns him into either a guardian angel or a jealous manipulator—or perhaps both. This stew of curdled love and conflicting emotions can only boil over into tragedy, and the book's darkly ironic ending marks it as both a classically Victorian novel and a forerunner of the modernist fiction that followed it. Lauren Walsh teaches a writing seminar at Columbia University, where she is completing her Ph.D. in English and Comparative Literature."
  • "A lovely but spoiled young woman, bored with the countryside, tries to lure a local young man into running away with her to the big city, even though he is already engaged to another. She then abandons him when she meets another, more sophisticated man who is visiting from Paris. Her powers of seduction are such that some of the local farmers believe her to be a witch."@en
  • "Eustacia Vye seeking relief from the ennui of the restricted life on the heath, amuses herself with admiration of Damon Wildeve. Seeing a chance for escape, she marries Clym Yeobright, a native who has returned after living in Paris. Expecting to become the wife of a Paris jeweler, she is merely that of a day laborer in Egdon after the threatened loss of Clym's eyesight. Her attempt to flee with Wildeve ends in their drowning on the edge of the heath. These events mar the life of Thomasin, Wildeve's her wife, and causes Yeobright's estrangement from his mother and finally death."@en
  • "The return of the native is centered around Eustacia Vye, a beautiful outsider wrenched from the society she craves by orphanhood and exiled to live on Egdon Heath with her maternal grandfather. Spoiled, vain, fickle, and selfish, Eustacia is not a sympathetic heroine. Although she claims to belong to Damon Wildeve ("body and soul" in one uncensored version), she really belongs to whomever can grant her what she desires and, in her mind, deserves. While Wildeve is a step above the local rabble, Eustacia can never fully commit herself to him. Each time she considers it, she is held back by the thought that even he lacks something and that surely she can do better."@en
  • "Set in the vast, brooding heartlands of England, it lays bare the frailties of human love."@en
  • "Unlike the barren and forbidding moors elsewhere in England, Return of the Native's Egdon Heath attires itself in vibrant wildflowers, mossy hillsides, winding streams, arching footbridges, and undulant meadows. An enchantress would be at home in this place, but not Eustacia Vye. Though coveted by every man in Egdon Heath--and every boy old enough to stare--the beautiful Eustacia longs for the smoking chimneys and broad stone buildings of Paris. When a native of Egdon Heath, Clym Yeobright, returns from his job in Paris as a jeweler, Vye stuns him with her beauty and marries him in hopes of persuading him to take her to Paris. But, alas, Clym is a clod at heart. He vows to remain in Egdon Heath to teach and edify. After his eyesight deteriorates, Eustacia turns her attentions to rakish Damon Wildeve, and the plot begins to churn and curdle."
  • "Diamond merchant Clym Yeobright, tired of life in Paris, returns to quiet Egdon Heath to become a schoolmaster, and attracts the attention of the free-spirited Eustacia Vye who is very disappointed when she realizes Clym has come home to stay."@en
  • "An enduring tale of love, desire, and the universal longing both to leave one's home and to return to it, this novel is one of Hardy's greatest and most affecting works. Hardy's passionately drawn characters and his vivid rendering of their valiant but ultimately ineffective struggle in destiny's web result in a masterpiece of melancholy brilliance."@en
  • "An enduring tale of love, desire, and the universal longing both to leave one's home and to return to it, this novel is one of Hardy's greatest and most affecting works. Hardy's passionately drawn characters and his vivid rendering of their valiant but ultimately ineffective struggle in destiny's web result in a masterpiece of melancholy brilliance."
  • "Eustacia's plan of running away from the boring country life is shaken when a handsome local, who has made his success in Paris, hopes to marry her."@en
  • "Eustacia's plan of running away from the boring country life is shaken when a handsome local, who has made his success in Paris, hopes to marry her."
  • "The Return of the Native combines all of the great themes of Thomas Hardy's works. Wonderful descriptions of the English countryside underscore a rural tale of doomed love, passion, and melancholy. The novel opens with the famous portrait of Egdon Heath, the wild, haunted Wessex moor that D. H. Lawrence called 'the real stuff of tragedy' of the book. The heath's changing face mirrors the fortunes of the farmers, innkeepers, sons, mothers, and lovers that populate the novel. The 'native' is Clym Yeobright, coming home from a successful, cosmopolitan life in Paris, a place far removed from the unforgiving landscape of Egdon Heath. He finds that his cousin, Thomasin, is about to marry Damon Wildeve, a rakish and confused man with a lover, Eustacia Vye, whom he cannot forget. Eustacia is willful, ambitious, and dangerously alluring. Hardy describes her as 'the raw material of a divinity. . . . She had Pagan eyes, full of nocturnal mysteries.' As the characters are drawn together, they scheme and maneuver, often under the eye of Diggory Venn, the reddleman whose relentless virtue must find its reward at the violent climax of the novel. The Return of the Native was first published in Belgravia magazine in twelve parts in 1878 and revised by Hardy in 1895 and in 1912, when he produced the definitive Wessex Edition of all of his novels. Described on publication by Harper's magazine as 'delightful reading,' it has retained its power to move and absorb the reader and stands with The Mayor of Casterbridge and Jude the Obscure among the finest of Hardy's works."@en
  • ""This Second Edition reprints the text of the authoritative 1912 Macmillan Wessex Edition. It is accompanied by more than 500 editorial footnotes, many new to this edition, that provide essential historical background and glossing of dialect words. Also new to the Second Edition are the twelve illustrations from the novel's first serial publication and Hardy's "Sketch Map of the Scene of the Story," which accompanied the 1878 edition. Again included is the "Map of Wessex of the Novels and Poems" from the 1912 Macmillan Wessex Edition of The Mayor of Casterbridge. Backgrounds and Contexts provides a useful "Glossary of Dialect Words" as well as four essays on the textual and publication history of the novel--including pieces by Simon Gatrell and Andrew Nash--all of which are newly included. Also included are six of Hardy's nonfiction writings on the dialect in the novel, the reading of fiction, and his correspondence, five of which are new to this edition. Criticism provides a selection of contemporary reviews that suggest The Return of the Native's initial reception as well nine of the most influential modern essays on the novel, by Gillian Beer, D. H. Lawrence, Michael Wheeler, Rosemarie Morgan, Donald Davidson, John Peterson, Richard Swigg, Pamela Dalziel, and Jennifer Gribble."--Publisher's website."
  • "Like all of Hardy's work, The Return of the Native (1878) is passionate and controversial, with themes and sympathies beyond what a good Victorian would ever admit. A modern and honest novel of chance and choice, faith and infidelities, this dark story asks what is free will and what is fate? What is the true nature of nature, and how do we fit together? Can we fit together? A tragedy set in the barren land of Edgon Heath. Our heroine, Eustacia, is proud, passionate, cruel, fickle, avaricious, and desperate. She burns every life she touches, never able to find the mad love and exotic world she dreams of. Our supposed hero, Clym, is modest, steady, plain, moral, and dutiful. He is satisfied returning from Paris to the simple comfort of home. When they come together, the Heath will come apart. Originally released as five books, in classic tragic form, a sixth, tacking on a "happy ending", was added by editor and public pressure."
  • "A novel describing an Englishman returning to his native village to work as a teacher. His girlfriend wants to marry him and move to Paris, yet he intends to stay."@en
  • "The story of Eustacia Vye, Thomasin and mistress Yeobright, and the men who influence and alter their lives - Diggory Venn the Reddleman, Damon Wildeve and the returning "native", Clym Yeobright. It is set in Egdon Heath whose lowering, titanic presence dominates the men and women who live on it."
  • "Presents Hardy's classic novel of two people caught up in their passion for each other and conflicting ambitions."
  • "Presents Hardy's classic novel of two people caught up in their passion for each other and conflicting ambitions."@en
  • "Clym Yeobright returns from Paris to the village of his birth, idealistically inspired to improve the life of the men and women of Egdon Heath, but his plans are upset when he falls in love with a passionately beautiful, darkly discontented girl, Eustacia Vye, who longs to escape her provincial surroundings."
  • "Clym Yeobright returns from Paris to the village of his birth, idealistically inspired to improve the life of the men and women of Egdon Heath, but his plans are upset when he falls in love with a passionately beautiful, darkly discontented girl, Eustacia Vye, who longs to escape her provincial surroundings."@en
  • "Hardy's classic and moving novel of conflicting aspirationa and tragic destiny, set in the ruar tranqillity of the English countryside."@en
  • "Returning to Egdon Heath from Paris, Clym Yeobright intends to settle down and improve the lives of his townspeople. But the alluring and mysterious Eustacia Vye has other plans. She believes Clym can provide the cosmopolitan life she craves, if only they return to Paris. When their ideals prove incompatible, desperation breeds tragedy, and lives are changed in ways Clym and Eustacia never could have foretold"
  • "Proud, passionate Eustacia Vye marries Clym Yeobright in the hope that he will help her escape her cramped rural existence. But when their relationship falters Eustacia turns to her old lover Damon Wildeve, leading to a disastrous climax on the brooding wilds of Egdon Heath."
  • "Eustacia Vye criss-crosses the wild Egdon Heath, eager to experience life to the full in her quest for 'music, poetry, passion, war'. She marries Clym Yeobright, native of the heath, but his idealism frustrates her romantic ambitions and her discontent draws others into a tangled web of deceit and unhappiness."
  • "Eustacia Vye criss-crosses the wild Egdon Heath, eager to experience life to the full in her quest for 'music, poetry, passion, war'. She marries Clym Yeobright, native of the heath, but his idealism frustrates her romantic ambitions and her discontent draws others into a tangled web of deceit and unhappiness."@en
  • "Virginia Woolf once called Thomas Hardy "the greatest tragic writer among English novelists." His atmospheric novels were often considered shocking upon their publication. In this classic, Clym Yeobright returns to Egdon Heath from Paris, intending to settle down and improve the lives of his townspeople. But the alluring and mysterious Eustacia Vye has other plans. Like so many of Hardy's masterpieces, The Return of the Native is both a rich character study and a critical examination of Victorian society."@en
  • "Donation."@en
  • "Eustacia Vye awaits her lover Damon Wildere upon the foreboding stretch of upland called Egdon Heath, but her dreams of escape elude her."
  • "The beautiful and exotic Eustacia Vye feels trapped by her life in Egdon Heath, an area occupied mostly by simple rural folk, where superstition and the supernatural have taken root. As she tries to escape her life of constraint and frustration, Eustacia finds herself drawn deeper and deeper into life in the heath. The Return of the Native was met with some conservative criticism at the time of its publication as the content and the anti-heroine Eustacia were quite controversial for that time. Despite this, The Return of the Native remains one of Thomas Hardy's best-known and most popular works. 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
  • "Set in the vast, brooding heathlands of England, it lays bare the frailties of human love."@en
  • "A cartoon version of the story of love lost and found set amidst the somber moor country in England."@en
  • "Clym Yeobright, tired of Paris city life, returns to Egdon Heath to open a school. There he marries a pleasure-loving girl and tragedy follows."
  • "This fine novel sets in opposition two of Thomas Hardy's most unforgettable creations: his heroine, the sensuous, free-spirited Eustacia Vye, and the solemn, majestic stretch of upland in Dorsetshire he called Egdon Heath. The famous opening reveals the haunting power of that dark, forbidding moor where proud Eustacia fervently awaits a clandestine meeting with her lover, Damon Wildeve. But Eustacia's dreams of escape are not to be realized'neither Wildeve nor the returning native Clym Yeobright can bring her salvation. Injured by forces beyond their control, Hardy's characters struggle vainly in the net of destiny. In the end, only the face of the lonely heath remains untouched by fate in this masterpiece of tragic passion, a tale that perfectly epitomizes the author's own unique and melancholy genius. From the Paperback edition."@en
  • "Returning to Egdon Heath from Paris, Clym Yeobright intends to settle down and improve the lives of his townspeople. But the alluring and mysterious Eustacia Vye has other plans. She believes Clym can provide the cosmopolitan life she craves, if only they return to Paris. When their ideals prove incompatible, desperation breeds tragedy, and lives are changed in ways Clym and Eustacia never could have foretold."@en
  • "Story of Egdon Heath and Eustacia Vye in late nineteenth century Wessex, England."@en
  • "Story of Egdon Heath and Eustacia Vye in late nineteenth century Wessex, England."
  • "?You are ambitious, Eustacia ? no not exactly ambitious, luxurious. I ought to be of the same vein, to make you happy, I suppose? Tempestuous Eustacia Vye passes her days dreaming of passionate love and the escape it may bring from the small community of Egdon Heath.? Hearing that Clym Yeobright is to return from Paris, she sets her heart on marrying him, believing that through him she can leave rural life and find fulfilment elsewhere. But she is to be disappointed, for Clym has dreams of his own, and they have little in common with Eustacia?s. Their unhappy marriage causes havoc in the lives of those close to them, in particular Damon Wildeve, Eustacia?s former lover, Clym?s mother and his cousin Thomasin. The Return of the Native Penny Boumelha?s introduction examines the classical and mythological references and the interplay of class and sexuality in the novel. This edition, essentially Hardy?s original book version of the novel, also includes notes, a glossary, chronology and bibliography."@en
  • "Clym, tired of Paris city life, returns to Egdon Heath to open a school. There he marries a pleasure-loving girl and tragedy follows."
  • "A young beauty who feels trapped living in the country with her grandfather plots her escape with a dashing suitor. But her plans are shaken when a handsome local man returns from Paris, hoping to make her his bride. Torn by her passion for two men, and a dream she will never abandon, Eustacia Vye learns that fate holds all the answers."
  • "The study of a stormy and unsuitable marriage doomed to tragedy from its inception."@en
  • "CLYM YEOBRIGHT RETURNS FROM PARIS TO OPEN A SCHOOL ON EGDON HEATH, AND IN SPITE OF HIS MOTHER'S OPPOSITION MARRIES EUSTACIA. MRS. YEOBRIGHT WALKS OVER TO HER SON'S COTTAGE, BUT EUSTACIA, ENTERTAINING HER LOVER WILDEVE, DOES NOT ANSER THE DOOR. MRS. YEOBRIGHT IS FOUND BY CLYM, UNCONSCIOUS AND DYING OF ADDER BITE. CLYM BLAMES EUSTACIA, WHO SUBSEQUENTLY DROWNS HERSELF."@en

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  • "Fiction"
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  • "Anglais (langue)"
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  • "Classic"@en
  • "Didactic fiction"
  • "Didactic fiction"@en
  • "LARGE TYPE FICTION"@en
  • "Electronic audiobooks"
  • "Criticism, interpretation, etc"@en
  • "Aufsatzsammlung"
  • "Dictionaries"@en
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  • "Downloadable audio books"@en
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  • "Love stories"@en
  • "Love stories"
  • "Illustrations"@en
  • "Didactic fiction, English"@en
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  • "Pastoral fiction"@en
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  • "Livres électroniques"
  • "Classic fiction"
  • "Domestic fiction"@en
  • "Domestic fiction"
  • "Online resources"

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  • "The return of the Native"
  • "The return of the Native"@en
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  • "Return of the Native"@en
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  • "The Return of the Native"
  • "The Return of the Native"@en
  • "The return of the native. With an introd. by Warner Taylor"
  • "The Return of the native In 2 vol"
  • "Thomas Hardy, The return of the native"
  • "The RETURN OF THE NATIVE"
  • "The return of the native = 还乡"
  • "The return of the native : With a map of Wessex"
  • "The return of native"
  • "The Return of the native Vol. 1"

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