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Silas Marner Doppel-CD


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Produktinformation

  • Komponist: George Eliot
  • Audio CD (18. Oktober 1995)
  • SPARS-Code: DDD
  • Anzahl Disks/Tonträger: 2
  • Format: Doppel-CD
  • Label: Naxos Audiobooks (Naxos Deutschland Musik & Video Vertriebs-)
  • ASIN: B000034DG9
  • Weitere Ausgaben: Taschenbuch
  • Durchschnittliche Kundenbewertung: 3.8 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (33 Kundenrezensionen)
  • Amazon Bestseller-Rang: Nr. 1.434.821 in Musik (Siehe Top 100 in Musik)

Disk: 1
1. The Linen-Weaver, Silas Marner
2. His Friend, William Dane
3. The World Of Raveloe, A Large Church, Orchards, Homestead
4. Squire Cass And His Sons Godrey And Dunstan
5. The Secret Marriage Of Godrey Cass
6. A Shock For Silas Marner
7. 'I Want The Constable'
8. An Interview With Squire Cass
9. 'A Poor Mushed Creature'
10. Miss Nancy Lammeter Purity And Nattiness
Disk: 2
1. A Surprise By The Hearth
2. The Naming Of The Tramp's Child
3. Godfrey Cass - The Right Turn
4. Sixteen Years Later
5. Sunday Dessert With Nancy And Priscilla
6. Some Shocking News
7. Mr And Mrs Cass Visit Silas And Eppie
8. Back At Home
9. Conclusion

Kundenrezensionen

Die hilfreichsten Kundenrezensionen

1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von FrKurt Messick am 23. Februar 2006
Format: Taschenbuch
George Eliot, born Marian Evans in 1819, spent most of her early life in rural Warwickshire. This early upbringing is apparent from her easy comfort in writing about country settings, with attention to detail and niceties that a born-Londoner would generally not be able to provide. Eliot's life was not that of the typical Victorian lady; she worked in publishing, including periodicals, translations, and writing her own fiction. Eliot led a 'colourful' life; living in a common-law marriage with Lewes, a man who left his wife and children for her, she then married after his death a man twenty years her junior, only to die eight months later.
In this novel, Silas is a weaver, a rather grumpy and sour man, whose primary occupation and avocation is the making of money. He is an outsider in Raveloe, having been driven from his earlier community under the false accusation of theft, an accusation that also cost him his engagement to his beloved, and left him with little faith in human nature, particularly that of the church-ly humans.
The high society in Raveloe reached the pinnacle in the Cass family. Squire Cass had two sons, Godfrey and Dunstan, each his own unique form of scoundrel. Godfrey, who had an illicit marriage to a local barmaid Molly, is being blackmailed by his spendthrift brother Dunstan. Alas, Godfrey is expected to marry another, Nancy Lammeter, daughter of another society family. Godfrey attempts to buy off Dunstan with his horse, Wildfire, and during a journey to sell the horse Dunstan accidentally injures and kills Wildfire.
Dunstan is stranded in the countryside, but sees light from a cottage -- the home of Silas Marner, reputed after fifteen years of weaving and miserly activity of having accumulated a large stash.
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1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von FrKurt Messick am 27. Dezember 2005
Format: Taschenbuch
George Eliot, born Marian Evans in 1819, spent most of her early life in rural Warwickshire. This early upbringing is apparent from her easy comfort in writing about country settings, with attention to detail and niceties that a born-Londoner would generally not be able to provide. Eliot's life was not that of the typical Victorian lady; she worked in publishing, including periodicals, translations, and writing her own fiction. Eliot led a 'colourful' life; living in a common-law marriage with Lewes, a man who left his wife and children for her, she then married after his death a man twenty years her junior, only to die eight months later.
Silas is a weaver, a rather grumpy and sour man, whose primary occupation and avocation is the making of money. He is an outsider in Raveloe, having been driven from his earlier community under the false accusation of theft, an accusation that also cost him his engagement to his beloved, and left him with little faith in human nature, particularly that of the church-ly humans.
The high society in Raveloe reached the pinnacle in the Cass family. Squire Cass had two sons, Godfrey and Dunstan, each his own unique form of scoundrel. Godfrey, who had an illicit marriage to a local barmaid Molly, is being blackmailed by his spendthrift brother Dunstan. Alas, Godfrey is expected to marry another, Nancy Lammeter, daughter of another society family. Godfrey attempts to buy off Dunstan with his horse, Wildfire, and during a journey to sell the horse Dunstan accidentally injures and kills Wildfire.
Dunstan is stranded in the countryside, but sees light from a cottage -- the home of Silas Marner, reputed after fifteen years of weaving and miserly activity of having accumulated a large stash.
Lesen Sie weiter... ›
Kommentar War diese Rezension für Sie hilfreich? Ja Nein Feedback senden...
Vielen Dank für Ihr Feedback. Wenn diese Rezension unangemessen ist, informieren Sie uns bitte darüber.
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1 von 1 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich Von A. Brehmer am 18. Juni 2003
Format: Taschenbuch
When I started to read this book I quickly realized two things:
1. I would enjoy it for its style
2. I would have a lot to enjoy.
Silas Marner is one of those 'silent' books of which you enjoy word by word. George Elliot had no need to rush from one climax to the other as many modern books do, she took her time to describe situations, characterize people, their habits their looks, how they became what they are. With lesser writers this is often problematic, their books become boring and you put them down quickly. Not so with Silas Marner; George Elliots colourful language is dense and some passages almost read like poems. Reading this book resembles to drinking a glass of a great wine, you enjoy every word of it, read it slowly and want to make it last forever.
So far I only spoke about the language and its effects and let the story aside. Even though it could be drafted in few senteces it reveals lots about human beings and the social conditions of 19th century England; Silas Marner becoming a miserly, grouchy loner after being unjustly shuned by the parish which meant his life, how he finds another task after the loss of his riches and his return to life as he brings up an orphan allow deep looks into the functioning of the human mind. And despite the fact that life dealt hard to this man, in the end he is optimistic and the ancient wound has been healed.
The story also covers massive social changes. In the beginning the events are catalyzed by the local noblety and the burgher Silas Marner is just tossed around by events he is ignorant of. As Silas Marner's money is stolen the one of the local 'top dogs' does not give a thought about the effects his actions have. He naturally wants to profit at the burgher's expense.
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