George Eliot

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Synonyms for George Eliot

British writer of novels characterized by realistic analysis of provincial Victorian society (1819-1880)

References in periodicals archive ?
Marian Evans; her/his aggressive "intrusions" had not only aided me in reading her novels [her creations] but led me to admire, and even love, the creator Would I have fallen in love with Marian Evans [in daily life] if I'd known her?
Marian Evans had in fact risen from literary drudgery on the Westminster Review to the acclaimed authorship of Adam Bede.
The author's view is that Marian Evans 'had a noble and moving life' while her literary work was 'great and enduring'.
Marian Evans said the dance was a welcome change for Churchill Estates residents.
Marian Evans had not yet become the famous novelist George Eliot, explains Roder-Bolton (U.
In the mid-1850s, Marian Evans, as she called herself upon reaching adulthood (rather than her given name of Mary Ann), translated into English the work of Auguste Comte, the French father of sociology, Benedict Spinoza's Ethics, and the German work of Ludwig Feuerbach's The Es sence of Christianity.
After several days, during which they established an active yet restful rural routine, a party arrived from London to expand the group by three women and a man: Marian Evans (eventually George Eliot), Sara Hennell, Susanna Chapman, and her publisher husband John.
Will Kerton (Knight Frank), Jonathan Bengough (Knight Frank), Marian Evans, Gareth Evans and William Martin (Knight Frank)
Fortunately for Marian Evans, he loved and esteemed their minds as well.
Anna Jameson, an Anglo-Irish art historian, joins the English novelist George Eliot (born Marian Evans) and the American essayist and Transcendental feminist Margaret Fuller as Adams's central figures for analysis, with seven of the eight close-reading chapters devoted to British Victorians.
While it might be unwise to speculate about identifications of the author, though both Mary Magdalene and Mary-Ann are 'sinful' women, and Molly is, of course, Mary, these transformations and contiguities bring into consideration the fact that Marian Evans was a 'fallen woman' living with a man not legally her husband.
Jane Austen's relationship with her sister Cassandra, and Marian Evans's with Chrissy are only mentioned in passing.
And then there was Marian Evans, the woman with whom he decamped, notoriously, to Germany in 1853, and in relation to whose career he was subsequently to prove so adept in midwifery.