• book

From the Publisher

The study guide incorporates a commentary and notes to guide the reader through the text. It also asks questions to direct the reader to what is really important as they read and to help understand the underlying themes in the book. The questions are designed to stimulate thought and discussion. The guide can be used for self-study, to promote group discussion, classroom presentations, etc.
It also includes an activity to help you understand the figurative language used in the questions.

Published: Ray Moore on
ISBN: 9781310467226
List price: $3.50
Read on Scribd mobile: iPhone, iPad and Android.
Availability for The Mill on the Floss by George Eliot: A Study Guide
With a 30 day free trial you can read online for free
  1. This book can be read on up to 6 mobile devices.

Related Articles

Nautilus
4 min read
Self-Improvement

What “The Tipping Point” Missed About the Spread of Ideas

Jonah Berger says his goal is nothing less than entirely upending the premise of The Tipping Point, the book that launched both the ongoing trend of big-think pop-science books and Malcolm Gladwell’s career as a famous and well-paid corporate guru. In classes he taught at Wharton, Berger told students that “Fifty percent of The Tipping Point is wrong. My job is to show you which half.” Big talk from a relatively obscure marketing professor. Contagious, the book Berger released earlier this year, challenges the alleged centrality of the influencer, the idea that there are certain key people who
TIME
3 min read
Religion & Spirituality

Krista Tippett

ELIZABETH DIAS What has surprised you about the response to your newest book, Becoming Wise: An Inquiry Into the Mystery and Art of Living? Even in early 2016, people were so weary—sore inside. In the 24/7 news environment, people are bombarded with the same story of what is catastrophic and corrupt and failing 25 times before lunch. They start to internalize that not as news but as the norm. An effect I see on people in conversations that came up around the book is, there are actually so many beautiful, generative things happening in the world. How did America get to this place of such divi
TIME
2 min read

When Less Plot Is Actually More

AFTER WRITING SEVEN NOVELS AND three works of nonfiction, acclaimed British author Rachel Cusk began to find fiction “fake and embarrassing.” Two years ago, she explained to a British newspaper, “Once you have suffered sufficiently, the idea of making up John and Jane and having them do things together seems utterly ridiculous.” No surprise, then, that her 2014 novel Outline was anything but plot-driven. It was more like a series of observations by a narrator as she traveled to Greece to teach writing. The people she met along the way essentially became the subjects of miniature profiles craf