A Clergyman’S Daughter (George Orwell)
A Clergyman’s Daughter is a 1935 novel by English author George Orwell. It tells the story of Dorothy Hare, the clergyman’s daughter of the title, whose life is turned upside down when she suffers an attack of amnesia. It is Orwell’s most formally experimental novel, featuring a chapter written entirely in dramatic form, but he was never satisfied with it and he left instructions that after his death it was not to be reprinted. Despite these instructions, Orwell did consent to the printing of cheap editions “of any book which may bring in a few pounds for my heirs” following his death.
Intimidated by her father, the rector of Knype Hill, Dorothy performs her submissive roles of dutiful daughter and bullied housekeeper. Her thoughts are taken up with the costumes she is making for the church school play, by the hopelessness of preaching to the poor and by debts she cannot pay in 1930s Depression England. Suddenly her routine shatters and Dorothy finds herself down and out in London. She is wearing silk stockings, has money in her pocket and cannot remember her name. Orwell leads us through a landscape of unemployment, poverty and hunger, where Dorothy’s faith is challenged by a social reality that changes her life.
Warning: Unlike most of the books in our store, this book is in English.
Uyarı: Agora Bilim Pazarı’ndaki diğer birçok kitabın aksine, bu kitap İngilizcedir.
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